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Volume XVI 

Number i. 

Hanover, N. H., Friday, September 21, 1894. 









William Jewett Tucker, President. 


Greek Language and Literature. Latin Language and Literature. 

Professor C. D. Adams, Professor J. K. Lord, 

Asst. Prof. G. D. Lord. Asst. Prof. F. P. Moore 


French Language and Literature. German Language and Literature. 

Professor L. Pollers, Professor E. R. Ruggles, 

Instructor, J. C. Rowe. Instructor, J. C. Rowe 
English Language and Literature. 
Professor C. F. Richardson. 
Rhetoric, Asst. Prof, (elect) F. P. Emery. Oratory, 

Philosophy, Professor G. Campbell. Moral Science, Rev, Dr. S. C. Bartlett 


Political Science, Professor J. F. Colby. Social Science, Professor D. C. Wells. 

History, Professor (elect) H. D. Foster. 

Mathematics, Engineering, 

Professor F. A. vSherman. Professor J. V. Hazen. 

Professor T. W. D. Worthen. Professor R. Fletcher, \Thayer 

Professor J. V. Hazen. Assoc. Prof. H. A. Hitchcock, j School. 

Physics, Professor C. F. Emerson. Chemistry, Professor E. J. Bartlett. 

Asst. Prof. A. C. Crehore. Astronomy, Assoc. Prof. E. B. Frost. 


Geology and Mineralogy, Professor C. H. Hitchcock. 

Botany, Professor H. G. Jesup. Zoology, Professor Wm. Patten. 

Professor M. D. Bisbee, Professor of Bibliography, and Librarian. 

Hon. Henry L. Dawes, On United States History during and since the Civil War. 

Professor Arthur S. Hardy, On Modern Art. 

The College provides three Courses of Study — the Classical, leading to the degree of Bachelor of 
Arts, the Latin-Scientific, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Letters, and the Scientific, leading tc 
the degree of Bachelor of Science. The requirements for admission to each course are specified in the 
Annual Catalogue, and also the terms of admission by certificate and examination. 

Students in the Scientific Course may make such electives as will give them in their senior year the 
standing of first-year men in the Thayer School of Civil Engineering. Graduates of the College are 
allowed one years standing in the four years' course in the Medical College. 

Tuition fee, $96 yearly. Scholarships, yielding $70 annually, are available for those requiring 
assistance from the College. 

The College library numbers 73,500 volumes. Laboratories are fully equipped for instruction in 
Chemistry, Physics and Biology. 

Bartlett Hall, built and furnished at an expense of $15,000, is for the use of the Young Men's Chris- 
tian Association. 

The Mary Hitchcock Hospital affords the best care and treatment for any students who may be sick. 

The Alumni Athletic Field, just completed, is unsurpassed in the advantages which it offers for 

For information concerning the College, including catalogue, certificates or examination papers, 
address Professor C. F. Emerson, Dean of the Faculty. 

For information concerning the Thayer School of Civil Engineering, address Professor Robert 
Fletcher, Director. 

For information concerning the Medical College, address Carlton P. Frost, M. D.,Dean 


The . . . 






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Any boy or girl can use it. Every instrument guaranteed. Indestructible. 
The Kombi complete, $3.50- s { rI P of film ( 25 exposu res ) , 20 cent s ex t ra . 
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in Central New Hampshire, 
and the best place in Hanover 


and their friends. Cuisine 
unsurpassed. Prices reason- 



Dr. W. S. Bowies' 

©^¥81^ f(oo>i$. 


Books and Stationery 

At Lowest Prices. 

ALL TEXT BOOKS used in College. 

MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS kept in stock, also 
procured at short notice; actual discount on 
publishers' prices given. 

FINE WRITING PAPER, Dartmouth College Pa- 
per, Note Books, Dixon's Pencils, etc. 

IDEAL FOUNTAIN PEN— 400 sold to Har- 
vard students last year. 

Mileage books to let. Engraving done at short 
notice. Prices have been brought down, now 
keep them there. 

N. B. — Second-hand books are bought and exchanged 
as well as sold. 

Lake & Sanborn, 

Next Door to Chapel. 

Always mention THE DARTMOUTH in answering advertisements. 



TP new j^ecpgTEi^ 

We make in 2,700 varieties, 
Bronze, Brass. Silver, Por- 
celain and black Iron. New 
designs and new improve- 
ments every jear. 

London. >87. 

Paris, >S9. 

Chicago, '99. 

"The Rochester" always 

takes the highest awards 

for Artistic Lamps, always 

leads the world, always is 


"The New Rochester" is the 
name of all that is good 
and beautiful in a lamp. 

Tie Rochester Parlor Heater, tz 

Will make a cold room warm at a 
cost of less than one cent, or will 
boil a kettle of water in a few 
minutes. Burns ordinary kerosene 
oil. Can be carried from room to 
room. No coal, no ashes, no odor, 
no fires to kindle, and perfect^ 
safe, clean and healthy. Price, 

We have an Illustrated Cata- 
logue to send you for the asking. 

Rochester I,amp Co., 

42 Park Place, 

New York. 


Repairing done in the best possible manner and at 
short notice. Prices reasonable. 

• Shop over M. M. Amaral's barber shop. 

A Wonderful Remedy. 

Arrests falling hair by curing disease; grows 
new hair by restoring vitality to torpid roots. 
Dandruff, burning and itching of the head are 
usually the precursors of premature baldness, and 
are also a prolific source of intense humiliation, 
worry and torture to thousands of afflicted vic- 
tims. They are all curable by a judicious use of 
Para Caspa. 

Is recommended ?is a toilet requisite and a uni- 
versal remedy for all ordinary diseases of the hair, 
scalp and skin. Por sale by 

M. M. AM ARAL, Tonaorial Artist, 

Emerson's Block, 1 1 .-mover, N. II. 

Hair Cutting, Shaving, Shampooing, 8ea Foam, Hair 
Razori Honed, and .-ill pertaining to a first-class 
hair dresser strict); attended to, 
a few tri'd razori always on band si reasonable 



f{esServe$' Svpkce. 


Done on time at a fair price. 

live business men are looking for such a 
printer. Are you ? If so, write us, and 
send, if possible, an " object lesson." 


White River Junction, Ut. 

♦£BH¥ ¥®m pipe$-§> 

F. Abraham, "seas 

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mi -fnc hirer. 

25, 27 and 29 

Court Street, 


Class Pipes, Monograms, Anything in 

Meerschaum Work made to order by 
First class Artists. 

Repairing Neatly Done. 

J'tttronize our Advertisers. 



FOGG . . . 

Railroad Broker, 

276 Washington St. 

(.'ul rates West. Mileage all routes. 

AND Leonard, 

472 and 474 
Albany, N. Y. 


Caps and Gowns 
to the American 

Illustrated treatise, ete., upon application. 

A. E. GHASMAR & 62., 

34 Union Square, East, New York. 

Class Day and Fraternity Invitations, 

Menus, Programmes, Dance Cards, etc. 


GE0. W. WD* <■ ** 

First door west of Davison's, dealer in 

fWmture, $prli^ Beds', 
future Iraine^, dtirtaii^. 

Furniture repaired and varnished. 

Coffins and Caskets constantly on hand. 

All kinds of job work connected with furniture and 
upholstery done at short notice and in the best manner. 





We shall be pleased" to see all our friends, old and new, 
at our store, where may be found everything usually 
found in afirst-elass Pharmacy. Among our specialties: 

Toilet Soaps, Perfumery, Portemonnaies, 

Cutlery, Shaving Articles, Tooth, 

Hair and Flash Brushes. 

All goods at lowest cash prices and fully warranted 
as represented. We shall be pleased to show these 
goods to all who come. Don't fail to call. 


September 12, 1894. 
Onr Stock for Fall and Winter 
i8o,4-'95 is now ready in all de- 

Brooks Brothers, 

Broadway, cor. 2 2d St., 

New York City. 


Go to A. H. ROBERTS' for 

Choice Fruits and Candies, 

Cigars and Tobacco. 

Groceries and Temperance Drinks, Best Water White 

Kerosene Oil, Slop Jars and Oil Cans. 
No. 1 Currier Block, - Hanover, N. H. 

SANBORN'S . • . 

Billiard Hall. 

Smokers' Articles. 

Currier's Block. 

Mention this publication when writing to advertisers. 




Any Student 

. . . wishing a good 


Can purchase one at 
a lar^re discount from 

This space. It is reserved for 

" The Home Exerciser,' 1 


the Business Manager 
of The Dartmouth. 

¥oi^orikl Srtigt, 

Hair Cutting, Shaving and Shampooing clone in a 
superior manner. Razors honed with care. 


Suite f>17 to 519 Unity Building, Chicago, III 


MR. J. A. FORD, 
Business Manager, 
"The Dartmouth. 

Carter's 33estaru.ra,nt. 

Oysters served in all styles. 
The best lines of Candy and Fruit. 

Large assortment of Tobacco, Cigars and Pipes. 

H. L. Carter, - Carter's Block, 


335 Washington St., opposite Milk, Boston. 

Official Outfitters to Dartmouth's 'Varsity Foot Ball Team for '93 and all 
Dartmouth's Teams for the last three years. 

Foot Ball and Gyrrpnasium Glothing is one 0? our 

Lieading Specialties. 

Our Mr. Goodwin will be at the Wheelock about every two weeks with 
samples of athletic clothing, also mackintoshes, fine neckwear, etc. All orders 
with which you may favor him will be filled by us with every care and attention. 

Student* I >ii> onize those who patronize us 

Th G D&itmourh 

Vol. XVI 

Hanover, N. II., Friday, September 21, 181)4 

No. 1. 


TN accordance with custom and our own 
wish we will outline the course we intend 
to pursue in our work this coming year. 
The external appearance of the journal will 
be slightly changed by the use of a stiff cover 
and green ink, while within the outside addi- 
tions and changes will be made which will be 
improvements. These will be apparent to 
the reader. We shall make The Dartmouth 
a newspaper in the truest sense of the word, 
giving every department the greatest 
strength our intellectual and physical abili- 
ties will permit by serving up to our readers 
all the news about the college, its alumni and 
its students which comes within our reach. 
The editions of many who have held our 
positions in past years, and of more who will 
fill these columns when we are alumni, will 
not suffer by contrast with those of volume 
sixteen ; and lest we should over-estimate the 
merits of the paper as it will appear this year, 
we will expatiate no further, except to say 
that we shall conduct the work in our own 
way with the good counsels of our friends 
woven into our plans. 

TX7HILE the college base ball season of '94 
became a thing of history over two 
months ago, it would be injustice for us to 
pass on without congratulating, in these 
columns, the college and the nine on the 
record Dartmouth made in the championship 
contests. Entering the season with excellent 
prospects for third place, hard training on 

the part of the Dartmouth captain and his 
men, and the over-confidence of the Williams 
men as to the results of their last game, 
brought us to the end tied for first place 
with Williams. The nine, with its captain 
and manager, deserves the credit which it 
surely receives. 

TT is not often that a Dartmouth under- 
graduate holds a world's record in an 
athletic event, and we take this first oppor- 
tunity of extending congratulations to the 
champion. The daily press gives the New 
York Athletic Club the entire credit of 
developing the winning man and makes ' no 
mention of old Dartmouth, through ignor- 
ance. We feel the slight and lay claim to a 
lion's share of the glory. Chase's success is 
Dartmouth's too, and the best wishes of 
every Dartmouth man go with this athlete 
and gentleman in all his contests. 

HpHE desire for any intelligence about the 
affairs of their alma mater, which has 
been growing in the minds of the alumni since 
the new administration has taken the reins 
of power, has led to the creation of a new 
department in the paper which shall satisfy 
this want by giving official statements con- 
cerning the college and the plans for its 
future advancement, direct from the trustees 
and faculty. Beside having their interests 
cared for in the board of trustees by men 
whom they have elected, they have been 
taken into the confidence of the worthy head 


of this institution and made to feel that there- 
is a great work for them to do in aiding the 
progress which has been so ably begun. The 
idea of making The Dartmouth the means 
of communication between the two bodies 
originated with trustee Frank S. Streeter, 
Esq., '74, received the hearty approval of 
President Tucker and those associated with 
him~ and as a result whatever the government 
of the college has to announce to the public, 
will appear in these columns. In addition to 
tli is general news the instructors are to pre- 
pare papers for The Dartmouth on the work 
in their respective departments as it has been, 
as it is, and as it will be. While these few col- 
umns will be idled with information primarily 
intended to enlighten the alumni, we feel sure 
under-graduates will read their contents with 

A T no time in the history of the college has 
Dartmouth ever had a board of trustees 
more conscientious in, or more capable of, per- 
forming the duties thrust upon them or in 
whom greater confidence is placed by all con- 
cerned than it has today. The election of a 
prominent member of the class of '82, last 
June, the fruit of alumni representation, adds 
to the board another man of sound judgment 
who will represent the young alumni, and 
from his knowledge of Dartmouth College 
life as it is today, will be a valuable member. 
We extend our congratulations to Mr. 


NOTHER foot ball season is upon us and 
the outlook for n hot fight for the pen- 
nant and for a strong Dartmouth eleven is 
encouraging. With seven of the winning 
'Varsity and the overflow of good players on 
the field again, with what '98 and our 
medical brethren can furnish us, a powerful 
eleven can be developed, and with proper 
coaching a winning one-, 'flic management 
i^. nil that could be desired, an experienc- 
ed player raptains the team, numerous 

practice games abroad and at home are 


scheduled, and there is nothing lacking in the 
field and its appointments. These thoughts 
are pleasant, but we need to bear in mind 
that there are two other determined teams 
in the race for the pennant. Rumors come 
to our ears that the Amherst men have been 
with their captain this summer, hard at 
work, and that the Williams men have well 
laid plans for winning a victory. Rumor 
affords us this intelligence, but it doesn't need 
to, for there isn't a man who has had any 
acquaintance with Amherst and Williams in 
athletics that doesn't know that elevens will 
come from those colleges well trained. 
Nothing but strict training in every sense of 
the word will be accepted by this college 
on the part of its players, and if the 
over-confidence in eleven men as yet 
untrained, which seems to be in the air, can 
be reduced to a hearty feeling that the team 
will do its best, we may come out somewhere 
near the leaders. Over-confidence has lost 
more pennants for Dartmouth than it would 
be pleasant to take account of, and this year 
it will illustrated anew if great care is not 
exercised. Last year's victory will not win 
this year's pennant. "Pride goeth before a 

TN our next issue we shall publish an article 
on .athletics from the pen of E. K. Hall, 
'92, who is in every way the alumnus best 
fitted to write on this subject in its relations 
to this college, as he is a recent graduate and 
has kept abreast oi the advancement made 
along athletic lines since his departure. An 
interesting and instructive article may be 
expected from him, as he is a man running 
over with ideas which he developed during 
his course here and as physical instructor 
for the past two years in the University of 


'"pHE medical school seems to be keeping 

pace with the college in progress, and to 

be enjoying a little boom of its own, if the 

size of its classes is any criterion. The one 


hundred and thirty odd men that have 
registered this summer make an enrollment 
that exeeeds that of any previous year, and 
on its increased prosperity we hasten to con- 
gratulate the school, which has always stood 
in the front rank among its kind. The set- 
ting of a higher standard, the undivided 
attention given all departments by those at 
the head, with an eye to improving them, and 
the clinic and other advantages of the Mary 
Hitchcock Hospital, have been the chief agents 
in bringing in more students to the college, 
and men whose mental and moral qualities 
are of a higher average. The school has 
clearly outgrown its present quarters, and 
we hope that it may soon be afforded new 
and more fully equipped buildings. 

HPHE selection of candidates from Western 
alumni exclusively for the trusteeship 
which has become vacant, is a good move. 
At least one of the board should be a resident 
of the West and stand as the representative 
of the great body of alumni in that section of 
the country. If Mr. Spaulding does not suc- 
ceed himself, as he undoubtedly will, another 
Western man should be his successor. 

'HpHANKS to the untiring energy of the base 
ball manager last year, the association is 
now out of debt, with very little likelihood 
that expenditures in base ball matters will 
ever again exceed the receipts, if the nine is in 
the hands of capable managers. A foot ball 
debt still hangs over us, but with the proceeds 
from a western game and proper support by 
the college this can be cleared. 

T^ARTMOUTH welcomes to its faculty- 
its two new instructors, Profs. Foster 
and Emery, loyal sons of this grand 
old college, and men who are well 
equipped for their work. Besides introducing 
modern ideas and methods they will fill chairs 
which have long needed occupants that other 
instructors might give their undivided atten- 
tion to departments needing their services. 

Spring will bring to us another recent 
graduate, Prof. Stoughton, '92, whose record 
as an under-graduate and as an instructor 
in Drury has warranted his election. The 
teaching force of the college has been 
strengthened by these additions. 

T^VERY one admires and appreciates the 
way Pres. Tucker takes the students 
into his confidence and explains college 
affairs from the standpoint of those who 
manage them. It is far better for the 
trustees and faculty to use this method in 
making known their reasons for action or 
non-action, than to force correspondents, who 
report college news for their several papers, 
to fill orders by sending in the product of a 
vivid imagination, rather than facts which 
they cannot obtain at headquarters. 

npIIE class base ball games will soon be 
played off. Since the opening of the 
athletic field there have been several things 
which have tended to discourage the spirit of 
class rivalry. Appreciating the importance 
of a strong class feeling, we ask if it is on the 
whole a wise policy to ask admission to these 
games which will keep out one-half of the 
members of each interested class. These con- 
tests can only be made a success when given 
the united support of the classes represented 
by teams on the field. Anything which tends 
to weaken solid backing is questionable econ- 
omy and should be discouraged. The base 
ball association is now out of debt, and 
although the receipts from the fall games 
would greatly assist the manager in the 
financial part of his work, we think it a ques- 
tion whether class and subsequently college 
spirit should be sacrificed in order that the 
association may have more funds. Enthusi- 
asm in last year's class games was sadly lack- 
ing; it should not be in the coming series. 

A RESERVE team organized and put under 

the same training and discipline as 

the 'Varsity has proved to be a great ben- 


efit, to the base ball interests of the college, 
and there would seem to be no reason why 
the second eleven, if it was managed and 
trained in a similar way, could not be a 
greater help than it is to the foot ball 'Varsity. 
Careful training, with the management in the 
hands oflivemen who would arrange matches 
with neighboring teams during the season, 
would give the foot ball reserves a real posi- 
tion in college. Any methods which will lead 
to the strengthening of the team with which 
the 'Varsity daily practices should be studied, 
since a better developed second eleven means 
a stronger college team. 
TT may be well at this time to remind 
the students of the decorum which they 
should use in the reading-room. Much 
complaint was made last year of unneces- 
sary noise and disturbance, which ought to be 
entirely foreign to the place. If the students 
will use a little thoughtfulness and conduct 
themselves according to the proprieties of the 
place, there will be no need of further 

THERE'S to '98 which seems to possess 

good Dartmouth material. Be on your 

guard against this loud andlusty infant, '97! 

The listener. 

As Dartmouth begins its sixth quarter of a 
century President Tuckerenters on his second 
year of active administration. He has skill- 
fully' and successfully initiated the era of the 
new Dartmouth with his carefully laid plans, 
wliieli lie is carrying out to the letter, and his 
noticeable influence on the college and its 
men increases every day. He and his associ- 
ates have been hindered to a certain extent in 
carrying out their ideas by the stringency in 
the money market, but the necessary delay 
baa not for .'i moment weakened the strong 
feeling of confidence which every student, 

alumnus and friend of Dartmouth College 

places in the faculty, trustees and in the man 

whom they consider the best president in the 
land. Every one extends congratulations to 
President Tucker for his success in his first 
year's work and offers best wishes for like 
success in days to come. 

The ninety-seven man adopts the name of 
Sophomore, rejoicing to think that some other 
class but his can be called Freshmen. The 
ninety-six man begins Junior ease as a mat- 
ter of course, and is perfectly satisfied with 
the outlook, but the ninety-fiver hears himself 
called a Senior with mingled feelings of joy 
and sadness, and even shrinks, for the moment, 
from taking up his duties as he thinks that 
this September will be his last in Hanover as 
a student of Dartmouth. 

The absence of any class above impresses 
the fact upon him that next June he will be 
turned out to fight his way in the world, and 
he wishes it were two years, or even three 
more, rather than one, that he is to be an 
under-graduate. The ninety-five man is not 
pessimistic, and as he begins work feels that 
there are better things to come than have 
been. When graduation time arrives the 
Listener hopes that his regrets may be few, 
and that he may look back over his course 
with a feeling of satisfaction. 

The chinning season, which has been a good 
one, is nearly over. The ehinners drop the 
work with feelings of the greatest relief, while 
the chinned study algebra in peace. The 
mantle of the head chinner now descends on 
a '96 man, while the new-made fraternity 
men are given a year in which to become fully 
acquainted with the merits of their own 



Before this will appear the Glee and Banjo 
Club will probably have been made up by a 
committee from the faculty and the respective 
leaders of the clubs. Within the last two 
years these musical organizations have won 
an excellent reputation .abroad and thcrespect 
of the students at home. No one disputes the 


fact that the right kind of glee club life leaves 
the pleasaritest of memories in the minds of 
the musicians, and that the organization as it 
was conducted last year was anything but a 
credit to Dartmouth and to its members. 
Good clubs can be sent out this year, since the 
material and management is all that could 
be desired, and the Listener hopes and dares 
to expect that this season will be a more suc- 
cessful one in every respect than any in past 



The "immortal Daniel" has been credited 
with many things, but the Independent gives 
the latest, when it quotes a sentence in a let- 
ter from a subscription book firm to Mr. 
Julian Hawthorne. The statement was that 
"Daniel Webster paid his second term's tui- 
tion at Dartmouth by canvassing for De Toc- 
queville's 'America.'" Commenting on it, 
the editor says that "as De Tocqueville was 
born in 1805, and Webster graduated in 1804, 
this seems to be a remarkable instance of tak- 
ing time by the forelock on the part of the 
orator, or of extraordinary precociousness 
on the part of the author." 

New Instructors. 

Every year seems to bring new professors 
to Dartmouth and we give below sketches of 
the two latest additions to the faculty, Prof. 
Foster, history instructor, and Prof. Emery, 
associate professor of rhetoric and oratory. 

Herbert Darling Foster was born at West 
Newbury, Mass., in 1863. He is the son of 
Rev. Davis Foster, who graduated from 
Dartmouth in the class of 1849. After fitting 
himself for college at Gushing and Phillips 
Andover Academies, Mr. Foster entered 
Dartmouth in the fall of '81, and 
graduated with high honors in the class of 
'85. He immediately accepted a position in 
Worcester academy, where, for six years, he 
served as instructor of English and, later, of 
German and history with remarkable 
success. In 1891 Prof. Foster entered the 

post-graduate school of Harvard University 
and remained two years, receiving the degree 
A. M. at the close of his studies there. 
During his course in the university he acted as 
president of the Graduate Club of that insti- 
tution. He was elected to the chair of 
history in his alma mater in the spring of 
'94, and after a year's absence spent in study 
in England and Germany, assumes the duties 
of that position. Prof. Foster has devoted 
special attention to the study of the settle- 
ment of those portions of England from 
which the Puritans of Massachusetts 
emigrated. In addition to a residence abroad 
of one year, he has travelled and studied 
extensively in Europe. 

Fred Reuben Emery was born at Suncook, 
N. H., in 1866. He fitted for college at Pem- 
brooke high school, entered Dartmouth, 
and graduated in the class of '87. Mr. 
Emery filled the position of instructor in 
English at the Boston Institute of Tech- 
nology for four years. While in that insti- 
tution he organized the 19th Century Club, 
an association for literary purposes. From 
'91 to '93 he was abroad, studying a year at 
University of Paris, and also an equal time 
at the University of Berlin. Upon his return 
he was elected instructor of English in the 
Pennsylvania State College, and remained 
there a year, when he resigned to accept a 
similar position at Dartmouth. Prof. Emery 
is a contributor to prominent educational 
publications. He was married in 1889 to 
Miss May E. Chesley of Amesbnry, Mass. 

Wellesley College has received from the late 
Mrs. M. H. Sanford of New York city three 
pictures by Elihu Vedder, a large number of 
other works of art, the scores of many 
French, German and Italian operas and the 
French works in the library of the deceased. 
To the Boston Museum of Fine Arts are given 
four pictures by Colman, two landscapes by 
Charles Griswold and other valuable 


Sanborn Hall. 

Not the least among the pressing needs of 
the college in the building line has been a siza- 
ble dormitory with modern appointments, 
which should accommodate the increasing 
number of students, and in 
Sanborn Hall, the building 
much desired, is a reality. 

As will be seen by the plan 
given above, this structure 
is the old Sanborn House 
with a wood addition in 
the rear, 45 feet by 77 feet, 
about twice the size of the 
original. In the middle of the 
whole wings extend on either 
side with a roof running at 
right angles to the main 
ridgepole. A porch is to be 
added on the north front to 
complete the symmetrical ef- 
fect of the building. The near- 
est houses are many feet 
away so plenty of light and 
air is assured ; inmates have 
use of the spacious 
grounds in the rear 
for recreation, with 
the campus directly 
across the road in 

The interior has 
been materially al- 
tered. Either of the 
front entrances will 
bring the visitor in- 
to a hallway, which extends around the sides 
and rear of the reception room, which occu- 
pies the foremost position. The north one- 
story wing of the old house is altered a little, 
but the similar extension on the south of 
Sanborn's old study, with its Italian scenery 
paper and little dome, is to remain intact in 
memory of its former occupant. From the 
back wall of the reception room a broad hall- 
way reaches to the end of the building. 

£„l,«mt / 

Facing the west, on the right at the east 
end of the hallway is the linen room and the 
bath and toilet accommodations. Seven 
study rooms, 18 by 14M}feet, with bedrooms, 
9 by 18 feet, are found on the first floor. Each 
of the larger rooms has three large windows, 
and the sleeping apartments 
are amply lighted by one 
window each. 

The second and third 
stories are similar in design 
to the ground floor, except 
that the rooms in the third 
are lower posted to corre- 
spond with those in the old 
house. Four single rooms 
are found on the fourth floor. 
When finished the building 
will accommodate from 52 to 
58 students, who will each 
pay, with two in a room, 
garret quarters excepted, 
from fifty-five to seventy 
dollars, according to situa- 
tion, including care and 
steam heat. The whole 
building is wired for 

The striking fea- 
ture of the dormi- 
tory is its compact- 
ness. Everybody 
will have plenty of 
room, however, and 
the admission of an 
abundance of light 
and air has not 
been sacrificed that the number of inmates 
might be greater. When completed, San- 
born Hall will have the best accommodations 
in college. 

Horatio W. Parker of Boston has been 
elected to succeed Dr.Stoeckel as Battell pro- 
fessor of music at V.-de, Dr. Stoeckel having 



During the Summer. 

Adams, '96, canvassed in Maine. 

Smith, '96, worked in the library. 

Clark, '95, worked in Acworth, N. H. 

Clay, '97, has been tutoring at Littleton. 

J. W. H. Pollard, '95, canvassed atEpping. 

Scales was city editor on the Dover Repub- 

Cough, '96, worked in the First National 

Ward, '97, was bell boy at Rye Beach 

Fletcher, '96, summered at Hampton 

Jaquith, '96, worked at the hotel at Thet- 
ford, Vt. 

Dunklee, '97, is not to return to college 
this year. 

Marshall, '97, spent his vacation in Boston 
at home. 

Frost, '96, worked at the Oak Hill house, 

Davis, '96, played first base on the Franklin 
ball team. 

Ela, '97, played in an orchestra at Popham 
Beach, Me. 

Griffin, '95, played short stop with the 
Franklin men. 

Bugbee, '95, worked at Hartford during 
the vacation. 

Lewis, '98, has been keeping books for a 
Chicago firm. 

Plnmmer, '96, has worked at civil engineer- 
ing in Boston. 

Sanborn, '97, canvassed at Gilmanton and 
London, N. H. 

Prof. Emery was at Amesbury the greater 
part of the season. 

Lane, '95, worked for American Book Pub- 
lishing Co. of Chicago. 

R. A. Campbell, '95, summered in the Green 
and White Mountains. 

Thyng, '97, was head waiter at the "Up- 
lands" Bethlehem, N. H. 

Eaton, '96, was head waiter at the San- 
born Hotel, Weirs, N. H. 

Brown, '95, played center field for Frank- 
lin the first of the season. 

Balch, '97, was employed in the city en- 
gineer's office at Nashua. 

Laycock, '96, was head waiter at The 
Appledore, Isles of Shoals. 

Henderson, '97, canvassed towns in the 
northern part of the state. 

Wilson, '95, was porter at Hotel Poco- 
hontas, Kittery Point, Me. 

Simpson, '97, was assistant clerk at the 
"Appledore," Isles of Shoals. 

Emery, '95, spent his vacation at Suncook 
and Rye North Beach, N. H. 

Gerould spent most of his vacation in Han- 
over, working in the library. 

Thompson, '95, divided his vacation be- 
tween Lebanon and Hanover. 

Prof, and Mrs. C. F. Richardson were at 
their cottage at Mt. Desert, Me. 

Taylor, '97, was employed at Hotel 
Everett at Old Orchard Beach, Me. 

Foster, '95, Cummings, '96, and Foster, 
'96, summered at York Beach, Me. 

Huff, D. M. C, played with the Chicago 
Athletic team until his return east. 

Ford, '95, held a position as assistant 
smoke inspector for the city of Chicago. 

Towle, '97, pitched for the Twin Mountain 
team, Pitt Drew, '95, Andover, caught. 

Prof. Crehore won third place in the White 
Mountain tennis tournament at Bethlehem. 

Dodge, '95, played left field for the Concord 
Y. M. C. A. team the latter part of the season. 

Putnam, '95, acted as second head waiter 
at the Ocean Bluff House, Kennebunkport, 

Randall, '96, was express messenger on the 
railroad between Portsmouth and York 

C. J. F. Crosby, '95, played 1st cornet in 
the orchestra at Hotel Raponda, Wilming- 
ton, Vt. 

H. A. Gibson, '97, was choir master and 
organist in Marlboro Episcopal church, 
besides canvassing. 

E. R. Davis, '95, worked surveying for the 



city of Laconia, and returned to Hanover 
August 1st to enter the Thayer school. 

Abbott and Dinsmore played with the Y. 
M. C. A. base ball team of Concord. The 
Y. M. C. A. nine is one of the best teams in 
the state. 

McCornack, '97, played third base for the 
Chicago Athletic, meeting such teams as the 
Idlewilds, Chicago University team. He also 
coached the Englewood High School foot- 
ball team. 


The following is a complete list of the 
students in the new class up to Sept. 17. 
Many men are now corresponding with the 
president who may soon become members. 
These men are enrolled in '98 : 

-—Abbott, Arthur J., Manchester, N. H. 
— Aubey, Israel, Manchester, N. H. 
--Adams, Walter S., Derry, N. H. 
■f Batchelder, [as. W., Saco, Me. 
_Batchelder, Edward C, Pittsfield, N. H. 

XBennis, Frederick T., Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Blake, Herbert W., Bradford, Vt. 

Bartlett, Jos. W., Dorchester, Mass. 

Belknap, Jas. L., Andover, Mass. 

Boardman, W. H., Lawrence, Mass. 

Buell, Edward, Chicago, III. 

Bugbee, Louis S., Hartford, Vt. 

Bullfinch. Chester W., Athol, Mass. 

Chandler, Carl H., Lawrence, Mass. 

Chandler, J. Russell, Andover, Mass. 

Conant, Goldsmith H., Littleton, Mass., 

Clark, Harry W. 

Clark, Ernest C, West Brattlcboro, Vt. 

Carter, Chas. R., Wobnrn, Mass. 

Coglin, Chas. C, Ashland, Mass. 
-—Cogswell, Thomas Jr., Gilmanton, N. If. 

Crowly, Ifarrv I)., Miller's Falls, Mass. 

Crane, Ephraim I)., Ludlow, Vt. 
^Carr, Chas. E., Orford, N. H. 
— Crooker, Willard I)., Nashua, X. II. 

Christy, Thos., Stamford, Conn. 

Day, Chas. L., Bradford, Mass. 

Duncan, Chas., Chelsea, Mass. 
HPorbes, William \\\, Groveton, X. II. 
— French, Ernest B., Lebanon, X. If. 

Pord, Harry L., W. Randolph, Vt. 

/Vary, Guy L., Chelsea, Mass. 
■Green, George A., Brooklyn, N. V. 

Grover, Ezra S., Brookfield, M.-iss. 

-Oleason, Earnest M., Mt. Vernon, N. II. 
-Griffin, Guy C, Litchfield, N. H. 

Gilman, John A., West Fairlee, Vt. 

Gilbert, Harold D., Newton Highlands, Mass. 
^Goodale, Harry W., S. Berwick, Me. 
-JJart, W. W., Alton, N. H. 

Hartigan, C. F., Chicago, 111. 

Huntington, LeB. M., Cincinnati, 0. 

Houghton, H. B., Barre, Vt. 

Hoyt, W. Everett, Lynn, Mass. 

Harris, Orrin C, Harrisville, R. I. 

Hill, Geo. V., Bradford, Mass. 

Horsford, C. K., North Thetford, Vt. 
—Hatch, Lester, Littleton, N. H. 
Jordan, Wesley W., Plainfield, N. H. 
— J-ones, Albert D., Rochester, N. H. 
—Kimball, William A., Plymouth, N. II. 

Kendall, A. R., Fairlee, Vt. 
-fLittlefield, Chas. W., Berwick, Me. 
J^Littlefield, Myron G., Ogunquit, Maine. 

Leahy, Jas. P., Middleboro, Mass. 

Leggett, Fred H., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Lock wood, George, Bradford, Mass. 
-»»Lord, Fred P., Hanover, N. H. 

Lynch, Harry H., Groton, Mass. 

Lucy, Patrick, J. 
-Mitchell, William H., Acworth, N. H. 

Mitchell, Robt. J., W. Randolph, Vt. 
•■Moulton, John C, Laconia, N. H. 

Moulton, Sherman R., W. Randolph, Vt. 

McCall, Chas. M., New York City. 

Marden, Robt. E., Lowell, Mass. 

Middleton, Howard, Webster, N. Y. 
^Merrill, Henry P., Portland, Me. 
^—Montgomery, Chas. D., Somersworth, N.H. 

Nichols, Harry, Baldwinsville, Mass. 

Nichols, C. H., Haverhill, Mass. 

Nolan, Geo. H., Middleboro, Mass. 
-*Noyes, John R., Lisbon, N. H. 

Peck, Robert E., Winsted, Conn. 
~Patey, Philip, Hopkinton, N. H. 

Perkin, Elliot L., Dan vers, Mass. 

Pope, Fred S. Jr., Sandwich, Mass. 

Patterson, Allen B., Washington, D. C. 

Perkins, Frederick W., Salem, Mass. 

Russell, Cortes M., Peacham, Vt. 
— Rowell, Earnest C, Manchester, N. H. 

Rodgers, Bradley C, Newtown, Conn. 

Rich, Franklin P., Worcester, Mass. 

Robert, Fred W., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Shea, Frank A., Milford, Mass. 

Swift, Fletcher II., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Si I (ley, Clarence E., Orange, Mass. 

Smith, Melvin W., Melrose Highlands, Mass. 
— Smith, Allen II., Lisbon, N. II. 

Smith, Albert. Newark, Ohio. 



Snow, E . W., Washington, 1). C. 
Spring, John R., Lebanon, N. II. 

Sumner, Walter T., Manchester, N. II. 

Stringer, John A., Riverside, R. I. 

Snow, Chas. A., Portland, Me. 

Tabor, Oscar P., Orange, Mass. 

Turner, Weston D., Weston, Vt. 
—■Walker, Clarence C, Cornish, N. M. 
•■Worthen, Arthur S., W. Lebanon, N. II. 

Wilson, Archie D., Lynn, Mass. 

Williams, C. F., Milford, Mass. 

Wesson, Stuart, Worcester, Mass. 


• Carr, B. W., Pittsfield, N. H. 

Carr, Edward G., Danvers, Mass. 

Phelps, Myron A., Whitney, Vt. 

Pringle, Jas. N., St. Johnsbury, Vt. 
l*Ryan, Joseph F., Calais, Me. 

Smith, Ernest L., Woodstock, Vt. 


Andrews, Guy A., Providence, R. I. 


Nevvhart, Horace, New Ulm, Minn. 

Athletic Report. 

Editor of the Dartmouth : 

I desire to submit the following report of 
the Athletic Association. Not being in 
possession of the accounts of Mr. Ames, 
manager for the season of '93 and '94, I am 
unable to give an accurate statement. 

During the year the association received 
$695, and paid out $685. There are out- 
standing bills to the amount of $237.18. Of 
the $2.50 tax levied in the spring, $195.50 
cannot be collected. I was compelled to sign 
notes for a large number of bills, in the name 
of the association. These fall due Oct. 1st. 

During the year the D. I. A. A. was formed 
and the first annual championship meeting 
held June 6th. This was the result of a 
scheme proposed by E.K. Hall, '92. 

From a financial standpoint at least this 
meeting was a success, there being a net 
profit to the D. A. A. of $36.20. It is hoped 
that indirectly the college may be benefited 
by the scheme. 

Arthur G. Bugbee, '95, Jun. Dir. 

Stephen Chase, the World's Cham- 
pion Hurdler. 

Dartmouth can now claim the distinction 
of having the championship high hurdler of 
the world as one of its students since Stephen 
Chase, '96, now holds the record by winning 
the 120 yd. hurdle race at New York Satur- 
day the 15th, in 15 3-5 sec. 

Chase became a member of the New York 
Athletic Club the first of the summer, and 
his vacation has been at their training 
quarters at Staten Island with the intention 
of breaking the world's record and in this he 
has been successful. He has been in three 
races; first, in the fourth annual champion- 
ship game of the Metropolitan Association 
of the Amateur Athletic Union, held July 21st 
on Woodlawn Oval at Saratoga, N. Y., the 
day Chase made the 120 yd. hurdle race in 
in 15 4-5 sec, equalling the record and beating 
his rival F. C. Puffer by 5 feet. A cold 
blustering wind prevented him breaking the 
record. Puffer took first in the running high 
jump, covering 21 ft. IV2 in., with Chase a 
close second, 20 ft. 9% in. The next match was 
a special race between Chase and Puffer at 
Bergen Point on Labor Day, Sept. 3d, when 
the man from Dartmouth easily defeated his 
rival in 10 1-5 sees. 

Last Saturday at the Seventh Annual 
Championship of the Amateur Athletic Union 
of the United States, at Travers Island, 
Chase did the deed and of the event the N. Y. 
Tribune says, "Stephen Chase of the N. Y. A. 
C, reduced the time in the 120 yard hurdle 
race by three-twentieths of a second. F. C. 
Puffer of the New Jersey A. C, followed 
pretty close at his heels, though he could not 
overtake him, and Garcilon of Boston, was 
scattering hurdles right and left at some 
distance behind. The American record hither- 
to had been held by W. D. Henry, at 15% 
seconds. Puffer was much disappointed at 
his defeat, having been anxious to retaliate 
Chase's victory at Bergen Point on Labor 
Day, but he lost by a good three yards." 



Northfield Conference. 

Within the past few years the students' con- 
ference at Northfield has become a thing 
widely known and greatly appreciated by 
those who have been so fortunate as to at- 
tend. The convention held the first ten days 
of last July was no exception to the general 
rule, since the number of students who took 
advantage of the opportunities of Northfield 
this year was larger than ever before. Five 
hundred men were enrolled, representing over 
one hundred institutions of learning. 

D. L. Moody presided at all the meetings, 
and was always listened to by a large audi- 
ence whenever he spoke. His sermons on the 
prophet Nehemiah and on the Holy Spirit 
were gems of thought. Dr. McKenzie's ser- 
mon on the Uses of Imagination and his pro- 
test against mere mathematical or "wooden" 
methods of thought in the regions of art, 
science and religion were addresses charged 
with new thought and new truth. Dr. Mabie 
delivered an able sermon on "Man-made and 
God-made Plans." Dr. Pierson will long be 
remembered for his able and striking sermon 
on the "Seal of God upon the Bible." 

The main topic under discussion at the 
Round Top services was "Life Work." One 
very unique feature this year was the praj'er- 
meeting the last Sunday, when more than 
four hundred students followed Mr. Moody 
Up into the mountains to ask for the baptism 
of the Holy Ghost. 

Besides the usual platform services morn- 
ing and evening, there were the Bible classes 
and Missionary Institute, and, best of all, 
the delegation prayer meetings. Mr. McCon- 
aughv's Bible training class was a success, 
and Mr. Salmon's course in the life of Christ 
was especially designed to prepare men for 

Patriotism is closely allied to religion in 

the American college, and so there seemed no 

inconsistency In suspending strictly religious 

m theFourth of July and celebrating. 

Dr. McKenzie opened the (\;iy with a mag- 

nificent address on "Our Country." In the 
evening the new auditorium was well filled 
and handsomely draped with the banners 
and flags of the different colleges. Appropri- 
ate speeches were made by Drs. Pierson, Mc- 
Kenzie and Mabie. 

This, in a brief way, shows some of the al- 
most inimitable life at Northfield. To de- 
scribe it briefly is impossible. 


library News. 

During vacation two of the competent force 
of library assistants, Gerould, '95, and Smith, 
'96, with Prof. Bisbee, and through August 
Miss Newell, have been engaged in re-cata- 
logueing and re-classifying the seventy-five or 
six thousand books on the library shelves. 
Such re-arrangement was deemed necessary 
since many books, it has been found, have 
been improperly classified, and now and then 
not catalogued by new and unexperienced 

The summer's work has resulted in a thor- 
ough re-classification of all the volumes in 
the building, and one-half the first floor, where 
may be found works of fiction, poetry, 
dramatic literature, biographies, essays, 
modern language books, works on rhetoric 
and English literature, with the writings of 
statesmen, has been re catalogued. Three 
thousand cards were printed. The govern- 
ment documents, comprising congressional 
records and the like, have received attention, 
and have been carefully re-arranged. 

During the latter part of the season Marden, 
'95, Wallis, '94, and Miss Newell aided in the 

The increase in the number of volumes dur- 
ing the fiscal year, from May 10, '93, to May 
10,' 94, was as follows: By purchase, 1146, by 
gift, 1201, pamphlets, 1422, making a total 
of 3709. This is greatly in excess of the num- 
ber usually added, which is 1700 books, not 
including pamphlets. No money wasexpended 
in purchase this summer, but large orders are 
soon to be issued. 



TV D&rlm°iilli. 

Published fortnightly (luring the College Year by 
Editors chosen tram Dartmouth College. 

B. T. SCALES, Managing Editor. 

J. A. FORD, Business Manager. 

John Gault, T. H. Hack, W. H. Langmaid, 

S. A. McCoy, C. W. Pollard, 

G. Sears, A. B. Wilson. 

Terms: $2.00 per year in advance; single copies, 12 
cents. For sale at Storrs' and the College Book Store. 
Contributions are solicited from undergraduates and 
alumni. Send them to the Managing Editor. 

Address all business letters to the Business Manager, 
Hanover, N. H. 

Entered as second class mail matter at the St. Johns- 
bury post office. 

Caledonian |Jress, St. 3oftnsburt|, TUt. 


Latest Mail Arrangement — Commencing Sept. 19, 
1894. Office hours from 7 a. m to 9 p. m. 

Sundays from 8 to 8.30 a. m., and 12 to 12.30 p. m. 

Mails going east, south and west close at 10.50 a. m. 
and 9 p. m. 

Mails going north, over Passumpsic R. R., close at 
1.30 p. m. atid 9 p. m. 

Mails going north, over Central Vermont R. R., close 
at 1O.50 a. m. and 7.45 p. m. 

Mails due at Norwich depot, from east, south and 
west, 1.05 a. m. and 1.56 p.m.; from the north, via 
Central Vermont R. R., at 8.10 a.m. and 1.56 p.m.; 
Passumpsic R. R. at 11 29 a. m. 

Registered letters dispatched only in mails closing at 
10 50 a. m. and 1.30 p. m., and must be deposited 30 
minutes before the closing of above mails ; all mail mat- 
ter should be in the post office ten minutes before the 
closing of each mail to insure its departure in same. 
All mails must close promptly. 





Taking effect July 2, 1894. 

North. | South. 

Night Mail, 1.05 A. M.JNight Mail, 2.46 A. M. 

Accommodat'n,8,10. A. M |Mail, 11.19. A. M. 

Mail, 1.56 P. M.|Accommodat'n, 2 20 P. M. 

Accommodat'n, 5.52 P. M.|Accommodat'n, 8.25 P. M. 


'94 had 29 3> B K men. 
'94 will have a reunion in 1897. 
The last logs left the river July 14. 
Ford is '95's class president this fall. 
Adams, '95, has entered Harvard '96. 
Stockwell is church chorister this year. 
The medical lecture term began July 12. 
Hodgdon, '96, will not return to college. 
Phelps and Ryan, ex. '96, have entered '97. 

Prof. Ruggles spent the summer in Europe. 

Rowe, '97, occupies the bell room this year. 

Water has been introduced into Dartmouth 

The fool ball men meet every evening in the 

Gordon, '97, will enter Brown University 
this fall. 

N. P. Coffin, cx-'96, intends to enter Yale 
this fall. 

C. C. Merrill, '94, has charge of the '94's 
class cup. 

Sumner, '98, has composed several pieces 
of piano music. 

Culver Hall has been painted a dark green 
on its exterior. 

Class foot ball contests are an assured 
thing this season. 

No new apparatus will be bought for the 
gym. at present. 

Gifford and Sleeper have been initiated into 
the A K K Society. 

A son of Prof. Andrews of Brown Univer- 
sity has entered '96. 

Prof. Gerould is studying at Cambridge for 
the rest of the year. 

Rollins, '97, has purchased the coal busi- 
ness of Burnap, '94. 

Dr. P. S. Connor and family returned to 
Cincinnati, Sept. 15. 

The Wheelock was well filled during the 
summer with visitors. 

Bath and toilet accommodations have been 
placed in Conant Hall. 

The college purchased the Haskell house 
for $5000 this summer. 

Tabor, '96, broke his collar bone last week 
while playing foot ball. 

Rogers, '98, is President Tucker's sten- 
ographer and typewriter. 

The work on the ^gis is progressing finely 
and it will appear Dec. 10. 

Brown, '96, has left college, and intends to 
re-enter in the class of '98. 

E. H. Carleton attended the Harvard 
summer school in vacation. 

Eldred, '96, will not return to college this 



year, and '96 will have to elect an athletic 
manager in his place. 

Ryan, '96, who remained out last year 
teaching, has returned in '97. 

Patey, '98, was employed at the Farragut 
House, Rye Beach, last summer. 

Claggett, F. L. Smalley and Tenney '96, 
have entered the medical college. 

The seats and floor of the old chapel have 
been painted a brownish red color. 

Physical Instructor Carleton will room in 
the Sanborn study in Sanborn Hall. 

A new tackling arrangement has been placed 
at the north end of the athletic field. 

If possible D wight Hall, '94, will be secured 
to coach the athletic team this year. 

Sanborn, '95, and Smith, '97, will manage 
the co-operative association this year. 

New boxes have been placed in each side of 
the delivery window at the post office. 

Dr. 0. P. Hubbard of New York city and 
daughter were in town all the summer. 

Brown and Mudgett, D. M. C, have com- 
piled a 52 page compend on Histology. 

Thompson, '95, was the winner in the 
Lebanon tennis tournament last summer. 

Rev. Mr. Huntington of the Episcopal 
church returned to his duties last Sunday. 

Miss Etta M. Newell of St. Johnsbury, Vt., 
has been secured as assistant in the library. 

Gary was chairman and Rogers secretary 
for '98 during the first few days of the term. 

Prof. William Patten and family will move 
into the Crosby house on Main street this 

Doring, '91, superintended the laying of 
the sewer from Dartmouth Hall to the main 

Jones, Marden, B. A. Smalley, Tenney, 
Boyd and Clogston, '94, were in town last 
week . 

The Yardleys of Newport, R. I., spent the 
summer at Prof. Wells' house on Faculty 

Dins more, '00, medical, 1ms received an 
offer bom 1 1 m- Brooklyn league team for next 

The hospital aid society has now more than 
a thousand dollars in its treasury; $5000 
is wanted. 

The shortening of commencement week 
makes a difference of $800 in the receipts at 
the Wheelock. 

Another suite of rooms is to be made in 
Bartlett Hall by cutting windows in the roof 
at the west end. 

A number of pictures have been taken from 
the art gallery and placed on the walls of the 
president's office. 

. Prof. Bisbee has been remodeling his house 
below the Episcopal church this summer, as 
a permanent residence. 

R. M. Myers, '94, medical, intends to take 
a two years' course of study in Paris, after his 
graduation in November. 

Prof. Emerson and family spent the 
summer at Little Deer Isle, Me. The Con- 
nors occupied his house. 

The foundation for Butterfield hall will be 
laid at the north end of the proposed 
quadrangle in the spring. 

The Glee Club will probably go to New 
York and Washington in the winter vacation. 
Trial rehearsals begin soon. 

Robert Campbell, '95, has been forced to 
give up his Senior year work, and go to 
Boulder, Col., for his health. 

Bakatel, D. M. C, represented Dartmouth 
at the 55th annual convention of B II 
at Niagara Falls, July 24-31. 

Trainer Moyle arrived Monday and will 
stay'two weeks. He will also be here the 
last three weeks of the season. 

H. A. Gibson, '97, and B. B. Gillette, '88, 
gave a recital of organ music at the First 
Baptist church, Marlboro, Sept. 5. 

President Tucker is to speak at the dedica- 
tion of the new state library building at Con- 
cord, when the event takes place. 

The alumni register used last commence- 
ment is not in the Dean's hands. Whoever 
has it should send it to him at once. 

Campbell, Pollard, French and Woodbury,. 
'95, Adams, Ham, T. C. '96, Brown, M. D., 



and Meserve, '97, attended the students' con- 
vention at Northlield this summer. 

Brown, '96, is draughtsman in the Boston 
Bridge Works and will not return to college 
this year, but will enter '97 next fall. 

Frederic C. Crosby, '94, medical, is quiz- 
master in surgery, and Edward N. Libby, 
'94, medical, is quiz-master in anatomy. 

The new lady assistant in the library, Miss 
Etta Newell of St. Johnsbury, will take the 
plaee of three attendants from the college. 

Prof. C. A. Crehore was married to Miss 
Sara Tuck in Brooklyn, July 10. They have 
taken up their residence in the Noyes house. 

Eighty-five or more of the portraits in the 
art gallery were secured through the instru- 
mentality of Ex-Gov. Prescott, trustee of the 

Prof. G. D. Lord and wife spent the 
summer in . Limington, Me. Rev. Arthur 
Fairbanks and family occupied the Lord 

Ranney and Abbott, former captains of the 
Darmouth 'varsity nine, played on the picked 
team of college captains at Charlie Bennett's 
Boston benefit. 

L. S. Cox, '96, who was threatened with a 
fever a week or so ago, returned the first of 
the week. He will be assistant chapel chor- 
ister this year. 

President Tucker delivered the opening 
address at the 64th annual convention of the 
American Institute of Instruction at Beth- 
lehem last summer. 

Dr. C. L. Dana of New York has offered a 
prize to that member of the Medical College 
graduating class who passes the best 
anatomy examination. 

The entering class in the Thayer School 
comprises Chase, Cochran, Davis, Holden, 
Langmaid, Setteney, McCoy, Mclndoe, '95, 
and F. R. French, ex. -'94. 

Over 130 men attended the medical lectures 
this term. All lectures and quizzes were held 
in Culver Hall, since the medical building did 
not afford room for the classes. 

The number of graduates in '94 equalled 

the largest number ever sent out from Dart- 
mouth. That class and the class of '42 are 
tied for first place, each with 86 men on its 

The K K K Society have bought the 
Parker house on Main street, and are to use 
it as a chapter house. The only change in 
the building has been to make the garret into 

C. C. Merrill, '94, will speak on Bible study 
in the auditorium at Bartlett Hall Saturday, 
September 22, at 7 o'clock. All students who 
intend to enter one of the College Bible classes 
should be present. 

A column and a half article on Dartmouth, 
with a full page of illustrations, including a 
picture of President Tucker, appeared in 
Harper's Weekly, in one of its July numbers, 
written by Horace Russell. 

Prof. E. B. Frost has recently published a 
translation of Scheiner's Astronomical Spec- 
troscopy. The work is one on which he has 
been engaged, with the co-operation of 
the author, for several years. 

Prof. Gerould spent the summer in Prof. 
Agassiz' private biological laboratory at 
Newport, R. I. At the opening of the Har- 
vard College year he will return to Cam- 
bridge and stay until January to complete a 
two years graduate residence. ' 

The delegates to the Brooklyn meeting 
of the American Forestry Association were 
addressed Aug. 24, at North Woodstock, N. 
H., by the secretary of the New Hampshire 
Forestry Commission, Geo. H. Moses, '90. 
They were on a trip through the White 

At a meeting of the athletic association, 
Tuesday, West, '95 was elected president and 
Harris, '98, vice president. Bugbee, '95, was 
elected manager of the team and the directors 
chosen were, Hayes, '95, Davis, '96, A. P. 
Smith, '97, Patey, '98. A dollar tax was voted 
to meet the needs of the association. 

Foster, '95, has resigned as manager of the 
Glee Club on account of press of other work, 
and Couch, '96, has been elected to his place 



with Palmer, '96, leader of the Banjo Club 
and Woodworth, '97, the director of the Glee 
Club. The matter of choosing a new Glee 
Club ever}- year is being agitated. 

Water-color drawings of ideal buildings to 
be erected about the proposed quadrangle arc 
on exhibition in the library stack rooms. In 
these Memorial Hall is given a position on 
the Rood house corner, while Butterfield Hall 
occupies the central location at the north end 
of the quadrangle facing the south. 

You will notice in another column a few 
of the principal facts in the life of Dr. Clark 
who occupies the college church pulpit for the 
next two Sundays. Similar sketches of visit- 
ing pastors will appear in the editions of The 
Dartmouth published before the first sermon 
of each, written by President/Tucker. 

With its next issue The Dartmouth will 
publish a directory of the college, similar to 
the one given to subscribers last year. Those 
who take the paper will also be presented 
with a copy of the new rules for foot ball, 
which The Dartmouth will print at its own 
expense. Only subscribers will receive them. 

Thompson, '95, has been elected managing 
editor of the Lit., in the place of Campbell, 
'95, who has resigned on account of forced 
absence from college, caused by ill health. 
Bakatel, D. M. C*, has been elected an 
editor for one year. The magazine will 
appear Oct. 1, printed by the Republican 
Press Association. 

Prof. H.J. Bartlett and wife and Prof. E. 
B. Frost attended the meeting of the Amer- 
ican Association for the Advancement of 
Science in New York. They went by the way 
of Lakes Champlain and George and the Hud- 
son river, and returned by the Fall River line 
and the Eastern, Northern and Passumpsic 
division of the Boston & Maine. 

Mr. C. C. Merrill and B. A. Smalley, '94, 
publishers of the new edition of Dartmouth 
Lyric-, which was brought out last Decem- 
ber, have authorized A. P. Smith, '97, to act 
as their agent in college. Those who desire 
copies of the \)<>>>V. can obtain them from him 

at the regular rate of one dollar per copy. 
It is something which every Dartmouth man 
should have in his possession. 

The pulpit of the College church will be 
filled with the folio wing distinguished divines 
during the term now before us: Rev. Arthur 
Little of Boston, Rev. Dr. Twitchell of Hart- 
ford, Conn, Dr. McKenzic of Cambridge, 
President William Dewitt Hyde of Bow- 
doin College, Dr. Edward L. Clark, Central 
church, Boston, Rev. Prof. J. W. Churchill of 
Andover, Rev. Dr. F. E. Clark, president of 
C. E. Society, Rev. Chas. A. Dickinson of 
Berkeley Temple, Boston. 

The best college ball players have been in 
New Hampshire this season : O'Malley of 
Harvard, Abbott of Dartmouth, c. ; Carter of 
Yale, Sexton of Brown, Dinsmore of Dart- 
mouth, p. ; Dickinson of Harvard, 1 b. ; Mc- 
Grath of Georgetown and Smart of Dart- 
mouth, 2 b. ; Whittemore of Harvard, 3 b. ; 
Balcolmof U. V.M.,s. s. ; Corbett of Harvard, 
Carleton of Dartmouth, Paige and Drew of 
Phillips Andover, in the field. — [Concord 

It was while Stephen Chase, '96, was in 
New York' the first of the month, that the 
two following clippings were seen in the New 
York Evening Sun of Sept. 5th, and we are 
sure they will be read with interest. The 
first one said : "Stephen Chase, the champion 
hurdler of the New York Athletic Club, is 
taking a course in electricity at Dartmouth 
College and is not above acquiring some 
knowledge when travelling to and from 
athletic meetings. When he was at Saratoga 
recently for the Metropolitan Championship 
meeting he and the other members of the 
Mercury foot team were lodged at the 
Grand Union Hotel. Upon retiring, when 
Chase wanted to shut off the electric light an 
unexpected difficulty stared him in the face, 
lie tried to blow it out and extinguish it 
in other ways, but to no effect. At last he 
confided his difficulty to a fellow clubmatc, 
who told him to push the button at the head 
of his bed five or six times as hard as he 



could. Chase is still wondering why every 
call boy in the hotel rushed to his room as if 
the hotel was on tire." The next went on to 
say : "Chase, the hurdler, is a great favorite 
with the team of athletes at Travers Island. 
The pleasure he derived from winning a stop- 
watch — his first — from Puffer, was twice that 
enjoyed by the average cyclist when he wins 
a $750 piano." 


The candidates for the trusteeship which 
soon becomes vacant are: C. W. Spaulding, 
'63, A. K. Hamilton, '63, J. S. Conner, '65, 
J. W. Lanehart, '81, N. A. MeClary, '84. 

The Competitive System. 

With the authority of the different Greek 
letter fraternities, who voted last spring to 
make the election of editors of The Dart- 
mouth a competitive one, we shall endeavor 
to put the system m operation this year. 
When in working order editors chosen in any 
year will remain on the board until they 
graduate, provided their work is satisfac- 
tory in every way. The working force will 
comprise fourteen men, not including the 
business manager, who will be chosen from 
the outside , four Seniors, four Juniors, three 
Sophomores and two Freshmen, with an 
optional fifth Senior if the board wishes it to 
be so. 

This year four men from '96,- three from 
'97 and two from '98 will be temporarily 
elected in the middle of November, and if their 
work is steady in quantity and quality, and 
other members of their class do not send in 
more and better copy, next spring they will 
receive permanent appointments, and will 
assume the management of the journal next 
fall. In succeeding years two Freshmen, a 
Sophomore and a Junior will receive condi- 
tional appointments in November, and a 
permanent election in the spring, if the board 
sees fit. 

Hitchcock— Barrows. 

Prof. C. H. Hitchcock, one of our most 
esteemed instructors, was united in marriage 
on Sept. 4th by Rev. Calvin Cutler, '56, to 
Miss C. M. Barrows of Auburndale, Mass., 
in the presence of sixty invited friends. She 
was the daughter of Prof. E. B. Barrows 
of the Andover and later of the Oberlin 
theological seminaries and a sister of the late 
Mrs. C. H. Hitchcock. The bride was given 
away in the church, handsomely decorated 
with cut flowers and potted plants, by Col. 
W. E. Barrows of Philadelphia, and another 
of her brothers, F. L. Barrows, acted as best 
man. The wedding ceremony was followed 
by a reception at the home of Mrs. Hitchcock's 
sister, Mrs. Edward Drummer of Auburndale. 
After a few days spent at Lake Memphre- 
magog the couple returned to Hanover and 
took up . their residence in the Hitchcock 
House on Wheelock street, where they will 
receive friends, from four to six on the first 
three Wednesday afternoons in October. The 
Dartmouth extends its congratulations to 
both, and especially to Prof. Hitchcock who 
is as he says "the oldest instructor and the 
youngest married." 

Honorary Degrees. 

The following honorary degrees were con- 
ferred at commencement time : 
LL. D. 
G. G. Hubbard, '41, Washington, D. C, 
C. P. Frost, '52, Hanover, N. H. 
Nelson Dingley, '55, Lewiston, Me. 
E. W. Kittredge, '54, Cincinnati, O. 

D. D. 
Rev. W. I. Coffin, "34, Boxford, Mass. 
Rev. S. C. Bean, '57, Newburyport, Mass. 
Rev. A. W. Moore, '64, Lynn, Mass. 
Rev. R.J. Service, '77, Detroit, Mich. 
Rev. G. H. Gilbert, '78, Chicago, 111. 

A. M. 
Henry P. Newman, M. D., Chicago, 111. 
Tillison W. Harlan, M. D., Chicago, 111. 
Hon. James E. Gallagher, Boston, Mass. 
James S. Eaton, Cincinnati, 0. 



Dr. Edward I,. Clark. 

The Rev. Dr. Edward L. Clark, the first of 
the preachers from abroad to occupy the col- 
lege pulpit, is a New Hampshire man, though 
a graduate of Brown University. His 
brother, Mr. Chas. P. Clark, president of the 
Xew York, New Haven and Hartford rail- 
road, is a Dartmouth man of the class of 
1856. Dr. Clark, after service in the war, 
entered the ministry, and has been settled in 
Brooklyn, Xew Haven and New York. Ht 
has recently come to Boston from his New 
York pastorate to take the pulpit of the 
Central church (corner of Newbury and Berk- 
ley streets), formerly occupied by the Rev. Dr. 
Duryea. The church is now undergoing a 
very complete change in its interior at an 
expense of $60,000, under the supervision of 
the new pastor, who is peculiarly qualified 
for such a work. Dr. Clark is a man of fine 
presence, a vigorous preacher, exceedingly 
earnest in his pastoral work and the embodi- 
ment of a healthful and practical Chris- 

The New Trustee. 

The vote for the new trustee of the college 
was announced at commencement time. 
Nearly half of the living alumni sent in their 
ballots. ; The following was the result: 
Whole number of votes cast, 1184. 

C. F. Mathewson, '82, 835 

X. II. Clement, '63, 119 

L. T. Townshend, '59, 101 

J. R. Eastman, '62, 82 

II. C. Avers, '64, 41 

Scattering, 6 

To the Students. 

It takes news to fill these columns and 
editors to furnish the matter. Tin-: DART- 
MOUTH will elect four Juniors, three Sopho- 
mores, and two Freshmen to its staff in the 
middle of November, as is explained elsewhere 
in the paper, and it is expected that the com- 
petition for these places will be sharp in the 

necessarily short length of time. Quantity 
and quality will have equal weight with those 
making the 'selections. Let no over-modest 
student think that our standard is so high he 
cannot reach it, or that wc shall be exacting of 
him when once he is elected. We simply want 
college news sent; us which has been prepared 
in the clearest and most concise English the 
writer has at his command. Editorials and 
alumni notes must be in our hands before 
Tuesday evening of the week preceding the 
appearance of The Dartmouth, and local 
matter will be received up to Saturday after- 
noon of the same week. 

The Students Handbook. 

The Student's Handbook has made its sixth 
annual appearance. In size, binding and 
general make-up the book is much the same 
as last year, although it has been entirely 
rewritten. The Handbook has come to stay 
and we think that it belongs here. A large 
number of men in college found them 
useful enough last year to warrant a 
constant place in their vest pockets. The 
map, athletic calendars, records and a 
dozen other things are things which every 
student will find it useful to have at hand. 

Dartmouth Subscription. 

Arrangements have been made with San- 
born and Smith, who manage the co-opera- 
tive association this year, whereby a co-op- 
erative ticket and a subscription for this 
paper can be secured for three dollars. A 
ticket, admitting students to the privileges 
of the association, costs one dollar and fifty 
cents, and two dollars is the regular sub- 
scription price of The Dartmouth. Every 
one can see pecuniary advantage in the above 
mentioned arrangement, and many will 
doubtless make use of it. 

Chas. Twombly of Dover, formerly center 
on the Exeter eleven, will play with the 
Harvard team this year, 



Books and Magazines. 

Mr. Herbert D. Ward's latest book "The White 
Crown and other Stories" places him in the front 
rank of American story tellers. The book is 
especiall}' noteworthy for its care as to detail 
power of description and for the frequent flashes 
of quiet humor by which it is adorned. The 
Semaphore and the Equation of a Failure are 
perhaps the best in the book. No old Yale man 
can read the latter without misty eyes and a 
feeling of something more than pity for the life of 
Greek Joe, failure though it seemed to be, yet which 
"became one of those minor cog wheels in the 
eternal machinery which moves mankind to the 
stars." (Boston, Houghton & Mifflin, $1.25.') 

Of another and on the whole not so satisfactory 
a type of the short story is Kate Chapin's Bayou 
Folk. Although now and then one of the stories 
is a bit tedious, for the most part they are charm- 
ing tales of the passionate and impassioned Cre- 
oles of Louisiana. Miss Chapin's style is direct 
and clear and particularly fascinating in its sug- 
gestiveness. Every story leaves the impression 
that behind it there is, as Kipling would put it, 
"another story" behind it quite as well worth tell- 
ing as the one just told. (Boston, Houghton & 
Mifflin, $1.25.) 

Breezy, seasonable and beautifully illustrated, 
Outing for September will be welcomed by readers 
of varied tastes. The contents are as follows: — 
"The Prophetic Urn," by Wm. Hinckley; "Bear 
and Forbear," by Ed. W. Sandys; "A Woman at 
a Canoe Race," by "Lorgnette;" "Paddy Casey's 
Covey," by Capt. T. S. Blackwell ; "Her Prussian 
Lover," by Marian Breck ; "Lenz's World Tour 
Awheel;" "The Ghost Raft," by Nomad; "Tour- 
ing Europe on Next to Nothing," by J. P. Worden; 
"Fishing on Severn River," by W. Thompson; 
"The Chain of Destiny," by Edith Robinson; 
"The Illinois Naval Reserve," by W. H. Burke; 
"Bee Hunting," by Emeline Cooper; "The Land 
of the Bread-fruit," by F. M. Turner, and the usual 
editorials, poems, records, etc. 

Among the Colleges. 

Williams has organized a press club. 
West Point held their first general athletic 
meet last spring. 

The University of Michigan sent out a class 
of 73 L this year, the largest ever graduated 
from an American college. 

The Yale Glee Club gives a part of its pro- 
ceeds to poor students. 

A professorship of piano and organ playing 
has been established at Yale. 

At the Chicago University there is one 
instructor for every six students. 

The sons of Harvard have recently dedi- 
cated a new home in New York city. 

The centenary of the Hasty Pudding Club 
of Harvard College occurs next year. 

Hereafter the Freshman base ball team at 
Princeton will be managed by a Junior. 

Trinity raised the United States flag on her 
campus on Alumni day last commencement. 

Ohio's State University this year inau- 
gurates a new branch of industrial art train- 
ing, viz., a course in clay work and ceramics. 

Oxford University is the largest in the 
world, embracing twenty-one colleges and 
five halls. It has an income of $6,000,000 
and has 12,000 students. 

The University of Chicago keeps a tennis 
team of eight men in training. These lose 
their places if they are challenged and beaten 
in two games by outsiders. 

President Shurman of Cornell left Ithaca 
June 23 on a trip to England and Scotland, 
being abroad several weeks. He visited Glas- 
gow and London, and Oxford and Cambridge 

"Seminar," a method of Harvard tutoring 
by which a whole course is reviewed and 
condensed in one long sitting of from three to 
five hours, has been forbidden at the univer- 
sity by the faculty. 

Yale graduating classes publish a class book 
containg halftone photographs of the mem- 
bers, brief reviews of the men during their 
course, a history of the four years in college 
with valuable statistics. 

Cornell University now has more fellow- 
ships to offer than any other university 
except Columbia. Two of these, the Presi- 
dent White travelling fellowships, are worth 
$600 each ; the other twenty, $500 each. 



Mr. Robert A. Woods of the Andover 
House, Boston, who lectured before Dart- 
mouth students last year, will lecture to 
working men on Social Problems at the 
Wells Memorial Institute, Boston, next 

Small Brother (enthusiastically) : "Oh, 
Grandma, Harry broke the record at the col- 
lege contest?" Grandma: "Well, I declare; 
that boy is always breaking something. 
What will it cost to fix it, or will he have to 
get a new one?" — [Detroit Free Press. 

The total matriculation at Vanderbilt 
University the past college year was 747, and 
degrees were conferred on thirty-nine gradu- 
ates on commencement day. This closed 
the first year under Chancellor Kirkland, 
whose administration has been very suc- 

As a result of the college Y. M. C. A. move- 
ment, over twenty thousand students are 
reported to have become Christians in Amer- 
ica during the sixteen years of its existence; 
three thousand have entered the ministry, and 
over six hundred have gone into foreign mis- 
sion work. 

With the opening of the new year at 
Amherst College, the faculty has inaugurated 
the system of making the Sunday morning 
service the only compulsory service of the 
day. The afternoon service will be continued, 
but attendance to this service is optional 
with the student. 

Yale sent over her crack athletes to Eng- 
land this summer to beat the best athletes of 
the English universities. The Yale team 
made a strong fight for first place, but the 
English athletes won the most points and the 
championship. The Yale team came home 
highly pleased with their trip and announced 
that they would try again next year. 

The students of Williams College have felt 
the necessity of haviag some means of more 
direct communication between the faculty 
and students as regards college affairs. For 
this purpose committees have been chosen 

from the different ekisses to meet with a com- 
mittee chosen from the faculty, for the dis- 
cussion of matters of mutual interest. After 
liberal discussion by the committees the mat- 
ter will be referred to the students and fac- 
ulty for adoption. A permanent organiza- 
tion has been formed, and every effort will be 
made to secure the co-operation of succeed- 
ing classes. 

At a recent meeting of the managing com- 
mittee of the American School of Classical 
Studies at Athens, Professor Goodell of Yale 
was elected professor of the Greek language 
and literature for the year 1894 and 1895. 
Richard Norton, son of Charles Elliot Norton, 
was elected instructor in the school and will 
have charge of the work on Greek vases. 
Professor Wheeler of the University of Ver- 
mont, was elected secretary of the committee, 
to succeed the late Mr. Ludlow, who was 
secretary from the opening of the school. 
Professor Tarbell of the University of Chi- 
cago, formerly of Yale, was elected a member 
of the committee. It will be remembered that 
Prof. R. B. Richardson, formerly of Dart- 
mouth, is director of the school. 

Thomas E. Besolow, the African prince of 
Williams College, has returned home. He 
first visited England, then Sweden, where he 
visited the Swedish king, and from there to 
Africa. Besolow reeeived a call from his peo- 
ple some time ago to return home and assume 
power. He came to this country several 
years ago, on the advice of a Christian mis- 
sionary. He entered Williams College two 
years ago. He has been lecturing with great 
success. It was his intention never to return 
home, but the desire of his native race changed 
his purpose. In Sweden he will hire a large 
number of carpenters to accompany him home, 
as he intends to build according to civilized 
nations and ways. Besolow's uncle has had 
charge of the province, having defrauded the 
young prince when the latter was a boy. He 
has been ruling harshly, and the people have 
become tired of his authority. 



At the request of several of the alumni that 
authorized information in regard to the gen- 
eral plans of the college, or work in the vari- 
ous departments, might be given in The Dart- 
mouth in connection with the alumni notes, 
statements will be made by the president or 
by some member of the faculty from time to 
time in these columns without, however, 
introducing any change in the management 
of The Dartmouth. 

The Faculty eor 1894-95, According to 
Departments of Instruction. 

Through the incorporation of the Chandler 
School the past year into the college, four 
professors were transferred to chairs in the 
college: Professor Ruggles (German), Profes- 
sor Jesup (Botany), Professor Sherman 
(Mathematics), and Professor Hazen (Civil 
Engineering and Graphics). 

The following chairs of instruction were 
established, and filled as specified : Social 
Science, Professor D. C. Wells; Zoology, Pro- 
fessor William Patten; Histor\% Professor H. 
D. Foster. 

Assistant professorships were established 
in Physics and German. Physics, Assistant 
Professor, A. C. Crehore; German, Assistant 
Professor, W. G. Stoughton. 

Instructors were elected in French, Zoology 
and Physical Culture. French, Mr. J. C. Roe ; 
Zoology, Mr. J. H. Gerould ; Physical Culture, 
Mr. E. H. Carleton. 

The department of Rhetoric and Oratory 
was put into direct relation to the depart- 
ment of English. Provision was made for 
two assistant professors in Rhetoric and 
Oratory on the Willard and Evans founda- 
tion, and Professor F. C. Emery was elected 
first assistant professor of Rhetoric and 

As the faculty is arranged in the catalogue 
according to date of graduation, the follow- 
ing arrangement has been prepared to show 
the present working of the departments: 

Faculty According to Departments of 

ancient languages. 

Greek Language and Literature, 

Professor C. D. Adams, 
Assistant, Prof. G. D. Lord. 

Latin Language and Literature, 

Professor John K. Lord, 
Assistant, Prof. F. G. Moore. 
modern languages. 

French Language and Literature, 
Professor L. Pollens, 
Instructor, Mr. J. C. Roe. 

German Language and Literature, 
Professor E. R. Ruggles, 
Assistant, Prof. W. G. Stoughton. 


Professor C. F. Richardson. 
First Assistant, (Rhetoric and Ora- 
tory), Prof. F. C. Emery. 
Second Assistant, Professor (Rhetoric 
and Oratory), 
philosophy and moral science. 
Philosophy, Prof. G. Campbell. 
Moral Science, Rev. Dr. S. C. Bartlett. 

political and social science and history. 
Political Science, Prof. J. F. Colby. 
Social Science, Prof. D. C. Wells. 
History, Prof. H. D. Foster. 



Professor F. A. Sherman, 
Professor T. W. D. Worthen, 
Professor J. Y. Hazen. 


Professor J. V. Hazen, 

Professor R. Fletcher, Thayer School, 

Assistant, Prof. H. A. Hitchcock. 


Physics, Professor C. F. Emerson. 

Assistant, Prof. A. C. Crehore. 
Chemistry, Prof. E. J. Bartlett. 
Astronomy, Assistant, Prof. E. B. Frost. 


Geology and Mineralogy, 

Prof. C. H. Hitchcock. 
Botany, Professor H. G. Jesup. 
Zoology, Prof. Wm. Patten, 

Instructor, Mr. J. H. Gerould. 

Professor M. D. Bisbee, professor of Bibliography 

and Librarian. 

Mr. E. H. Carleton, director and instructor in 

Physical Culture. 

Professor John K. Lord serves as acting 
president of the faculty in the absence of the 
president, and Professor Charles F. Emerson 
as dean of the faculty. 



Professors Foster and Emery enter upon 
their work the present year, after a year's 
leave of absence. Professor Stoughton will 
begin work in the spring term. 

There will no absences in the faculty the 
present \-ear. 

Arrangement of Recitation Rooms. 
It may be of interest to the alumni to know 
how and where the recitation work in the 
old and new departments is carried on, pend- 
ing any change which may occur when the 
new buildings become available. 

As far as practicable each department (not 
including the departments which work 
through laboratories) has a suite of rooms at 
its disposal, comprising a large class room, a 
division room, and a room for seminary 
Mathematics takes the first floor of Wentworth 

Greek, Dartmouth Hall, north entry, first floor. 
Latin, Dartmouth Hall, south entry, first floor. 
Frknch and German, Dartmouth Hall, south 

entry, first floor. 
Political Science and Philosophy, Dartmouth 

Hall, north entry, second floor. 
History and Social Science, Thornton Hall, first 

English, including Rhetoric and Oratory, Old 

Chapel and second floor of Moor Hall. 
Civil Engineering and Graphics, first and third 

floors of Moor Hall. 
The Physical Laboratory still remains in Reed 

The Geological, Chemical and Biological 

Laboratories are in Culver Hall. 

New Buildings. 
Apart from the enlargement at the San- 
born House, of which an account is given 
elsewhere, no construction is to be attempted 
this fall. Early in the spring work will 
begin upon the Butterfield Museum, to be 
located on the north side of the quadrangle. 
The property for the proposed quadrangle 
bas been bought or contracted for, and occu- 
pancy can be had whenever plans are fully 
prepared for building. A diagram of each 
building will be printed as the plan is 


The Alumni or Memorial Hall will be erected 
as soon as the subscription is completed. 
The response to the circular which the presi- 
dent sent out three weeks before commence- 
ment was very prompt and generous. This 
circular was addressed to the alumni as a 
whole, and was intended to be simply pre- 
liminary to the subscriptions by classes, to be 
raised through class secretaries or others 
appointed for that object. Some classes have 
already taken the matter in hand, and have 
added very much to the amounts which are 
here reported, which have been subscribed 
by individuals, but are here credited to 

At the annual alumni meeting in June, a 
committee consisting of the Hon. B. F. Pres- 
cott, '56, Hon. George A. Marden, '61, and 
Samuel L. Powers, Esq., '74, were appointed 
to organize the work of class subscriptions. 
This committee will soon make a report to 
the alumni directly, or through the persons 
chosen in each class to carry out the plan. 

The list of preliminary subscriptions by 
individuals to Memorial Hall fund, covering 
the three weeks before commencement, is here 
given in detail as accredited to classes. 

Class of '33, $150 00 Forward, $7,125 00 

'34, 30 00 Class of '68, 30 00 

'36, 150 00 " '69, 420 00 

'40, 105 00 " '70, 205 00 

'41, 525 00 " '71, 325 00 

'43, 30 00 " '72, 585 00 

'44, 120 00 " '73, 255 00 

'45, 210 00 " '74, 390 00 

'46, 100 00 " '75, 300 00 

'49, 360 00 " '76, 555 00 

'50, 180 00 " '77, 90 00 

'51, 30 00 " '78, 135 00 

'53, 320 00 " '79, 405 00 

'54, 105 00 " '80, 300 00 

'55, 75 00 " '81, 60 00 

'56, 615 00 " '82. 120 00 

'57, 180 00 " '83, 195 00 

'58, 60 00 " '84, 465 00 

'59, 915 00 " '85, 255 00 

'60, 165 00 " '86, 90 00 

'61, 180 00 " '87, 360 00 

'62, 105 00 " '88, 30 00 

T,:'>, 960 00 " '89, 270 00 

'64, 690 00 " '90, 60 00 

'65, .".70 00 " '91, 60 00 

'66, 120 00 " '92, 60 00 

'67, 275 00 " '93, 35 00 

$7,125 00 

$13,180 00 



Memoranda Alumnorum. 

Contributions (<> this department arc earnestly solic- 
ited from alumni and students. 

In the Grand Lodge of New Hampshire, F. 

and A. M., the following Dartmouth men 
are officers for 1894-5: Geo. I. McAllister, 
'77, of Manchester, grand treasurer; Chan- 
ning Polsom, '70, non-grad., of Dover, dis- 
trict grand lecturer ; John P. Bartlett, '04, of 
Manchester, grand sword bearer; Edwin P.; 
Jones, '80, of Manchester, member of com- 
mittee on foreign correspondence; Joseph W. 
Fellows, '58, of Manchester and Albert S. 
Batchelder, '72, of Littleton, members of 
committee on jurisprudence; Nathan P. 
Hunt, '66, and Joseph W. Fellows, '58, of 
Manchester, members of committee on trials 
and appeals; Geo. I. McAllister is also grand 
junior warden of the grand commandery of 
Knights Templar of New Hampshire. 

The following Dartmouth men will have 
seats in the lower house of the Vermont legis- 
lature this year : C. K. Parker, '60, of Ver- 
gennes, ; W. A. Lord, '69, of Montpelier; E. 
H.Jones, '73, of Windham, A. E. Watson, 
'83, of Hartford and R. S. Currier, '85, of 
Barre. Mr. Currier's democratic competitor 
was J. W. Gordon, '83, who was also the 
democratic candidate for secretary of state. 

'11 — One of the seven portraits of famous 
alumni presented to Dartmouth last year, 
was that of Hon. Amos Kendall, the gift of 
his daughter, Mrs. J. Kendall Stickney of 

'11 — An oil painting of William Coggswell, 
A. M. D. D., has been presented to the college 
by the brother of the alumnus, Dr. George 
Coggswell, I). M. C, '30, of Bradford, Mass. 

'26 — An excellent crayon portrait of Hon. 
Salmon P. Chase has been given the college. 

'33 — The art gallery has received a valu- 
able addition in a portrait of Hon. Edward 
Spalding of Nashua, presented by himself. 

'38, D. M. C— At the 103d anniversary of 
the N. H. Medical Society recently, L. G. 
Hill was a member of the committee to 
examine patients, 

'39— Hon. Whealock G. Veazey has pre- 
sented an oil painting of himself to the 

'39— Oren Burbank Cheney, A. M. D. I)., 
has resigned his position as president of Bates 
College on account of old age. Dr: Cheney 
has successfully filled his office for thirty-one 
years and retires amid the hearty congrat- 
ulations of many sincere friends. 

'39 — A part of the survivors of the class of 
'39, which graduated with 61 members, held 
an interesting reunion on the evening 
preceding commencement, June 26, in 
pursuance of a call issued by Hon. Sylvester 
Dana, their class secretary and chairman of 
the last meeting, when it was voted to hold 
another meeting in five years. In the call for 
the 55th reunion, issued by JudgcDana on the 
21st of last April, he said: "Now let all of 
the twelve surviving members of our class 
make the most strenuous efforts to be present 
on that occasion, once more to greet each 
other; to behold again the scenes of ouryouth, 
improved and beautified by the efforts of a 
later generation ; to recount the events in our 
personal history; to pay tribute to the 
memories of the forty and nine of our 
number who have already passed over the 
dark river, and lastly to bid each other a 
final and affectionate farewell." This call 
was sent out to the twelve survivors, whose 
number, at the meeting held two months 
later, was found to be reduced to nine, of 
whom only five were able to attend. Those 
present were Hon. Sylvester Dana of Con- 
cord, N. H., Abel Merrill of Chelsea, Vt., now 
83 years old and the oldest survivor; Rev. 
Dr. Charles Peabody of Pasadena, Cal., Col. 
Joseph Badger of Belmont, N. H., and Wm. 
Pickering Hill of Concord, N. H. The 
youngest was in his 75th year. The four 
absentees were Prof. Chas. Chauneey Chace 
of Lowell, Mass., and Pres. Oren Burbank 
Cheney of Bates College, whose annual com- 
mencement prevented his attendance; Rev. 
Ephraim Adams of Waterloo, Iowa, detained 
by distance and Dr. David Youngman of 



Boston, detained by serious illness. All sent 
letters of regret. Although Judge Dana had 
designed this 55th anniversary for the final 
meeting, Col. Belmont, who ever since his 
graduation has been accustomed to drive 
across the state, some 50 or 60 miles, to 
attend every class meeting, moved that 
another meeting be held five years hence. 
The motion prevailed, amended so as to 
read: "If enough of us are left alive to have 
another reunion." Since the last commence- 
ment, Judge Dana has been to Wyoming, Pa., 
to visit friends and thence to Minnesota on a 
business trip, travelling more than 3000 
miles during the strike. It is to be hoped he 
will hold out to issue another call for the 
inauguration of a new century. 

'44 — Another crayon portrait appears in 
the art gallery, that of the Hon. Mellen 
Chamberlain of Boston, Mass., a gift of his 
own and painted by Burdeck of Maiden. 

'44— Of the 61 members of the class of '44, 
twentv-six are living and nine were present 
last commencement at the 50th anniversary 
of their graduation. The following were 
present: Judge Mellen Chamberlain of 
Chelsea, Mass., Alvah Hovey D. D., of New- 
ton, Mass.. Samuel H. Goodall of Salisbury 
Beach, Mass., Prof. John M. Ordway of 
Tulare University, New Orleans, La., Wm. A. 
Stone of Winchester, Mass., Rev. Seth T. 
Thatcher, Beverly, Mass., Wm. C. Todd, 
Atkinson, X. II., Rev. Thos. Wilson, Water- 
ville, X. V., and E. S. Cutter, Nashua, N. H. 
The class had a meeting Tuesday, June 26, in 
No. 1, Thornton Hall, and as the roll of the 
class as it graduated was called, those 
present related such facts of the absent ones 
as they knew. The meeting was adjourned 

'54 — The class of '54 had a reunion at the 
50th anniversary of its graduation and of the 
57 members which the class graduated 34 
are aliye and 15 were able to be present. 
The names of those present are: John 
\V. Allard, South Framingham, Mass.; Benj. 
E. Badger, Concord, N. H. ; Wm. W. Bailey, 

Nashua, N. II.: Chas. Caverno, Boulder, 
Colo.; Levi H. Cobb, New York city. ; John 
Eaton,, Washington, I). C; Wm. W. 
Godding, Washington, D. C. ; Daniel Hall, 
Dover, N. H. ; Henry A. Hazen, Auburndale, 
Mass. ; Jonathan Marshall, New York city.; 
Wm. C. Robinson, New Haven, Conn.; 
Stephen L. B. Speare, Boston, Mass. ; 
Horatio N. Twombly, New York city; 
Horace B. Woodworth, Grand Forks, N. D. ; 
Benj. A. Kimball, Concord, N. II. A meeting 
was held in Dartmouth Hall on Tuesday, 
June 26. The class banquet was held at the 
Wheelock ; the class then repaired to No. 18 
Dartmouth Hall to discuss the past, and 
present and elect officers. The following 
officers were elected: Mr. Twombly, pres- 
ident, Mr. Hall, vice president, Mr. Hazen, 
secretary. Next reunion to be held in '99. 

'53 — Rev. Dr. J. M. Dickson was dismissed 
from the pastorate of the Pilgrim Congrega- 
tional church of Providence, R. I., May 25, 
to assume the pastorate of a Reformed Dutch 
church in Brooklyn, N. Y. 

'55 — E. B. S. Sanborn of Franklin has been 
appointed railroad commissioner in New 
Hampshire by Gov. Smith in place of Thomas 
Coggswell, '63, of Gilmantou, N. H., whom 
President Cleveland has appointed pension 
agent of New Hampshire and Vermont. 

y 'A), D. M. C— G. P. Conn has been elected 
secretary of the New Hampshire Medical 

'57— Mrs. E. F. Noyes of Cincinnati, wife 
of Gen. Edward F. Noyes, a sketch of whose life 
appeared in the March Lit., has presented the 
college with an oil painting of her husband, 
painted by G. A. P. Healey of Paris. 

'63, D. M. C.-D. P. Goodhue has been 
elected president of the New Hampshire 
Medical Association. Previously he was 1st 

'70— John II. Wardwell died in Williams- 
town, Mass., in July last, aged 50 years. 
For the past ten years he had been principal 
of the Craddoek School at Medford, Mass. 
He found an early friend in Miss Caroline 



Knight, founder of the Knight scholarship 
at Dartmouth, for 50 years a teacher of 
private schools. Miss Knight fitted him for 
college in everything except Greek, for which 
he took one year at K. U. A., graduating in 
1866. Mr. Wardwell had been a successful 
teacher since 1870 and served as principal of 
schools in Quincy, Mass., Saco, Me., and 
Millord, N. H. Sept. 11. 1862, he enlisted in 
Company 1, 15th New Hampshire Volunteers, 
and was detailed for signal service. He was 
present at the seige of Port Hudson and 
was honorably discharged Aug. 11, 1863. 
He leaves a widow and one child. 

'72 — Among the buildings destroyed by the 
great fire at Hudson, Mass., July 4th, was 
the shoe factory occupied by F. H. Chamber- 
lain, and employing 100 hands. Mr. Cham- 
berlain's loss is set at $50,000. 

'75 — Franklin F. Proctor died at his home 
in Peoria, 111., Aug. 4, after a long illness. 
Mr. Proctor was a native of Peoria, and 
became connected with the Cutler ik Proctor 
Stove Co., manufacturers of stoves and 
hollow-ware, soon after his graduation, being 
for some years secretary of the company. In 
Aug. 1892, he was forced by failing health to 
retire from business, and for the last two 
years had been steadily failing. He leaves a 
widow, a daughter and two sons. 

'77— John W. Willis is the candidate for 
associate justice of the supreme court of Min- 
nesota, on both democratic and populist 

'77, I).- M. C.-M. II. Felt was elected 
treasurer of the New Hampshire Medical 
Society at a recent meeting held in Concord. 

'78 — Dr. Garrett J. Bradt, a prominentphy- 
sician in Lowell, Mass., wdio was for some 
time a member of this class, was drowned 
while bathing in Leach's Pond, North 
Chelmsford, Mass., July 1st. 

'80 — Berwick (Me.) Academy, of which 
Prof. G. A. Dickey is principal now, has a 
new home in the Fogg Memorial building 
which was dedicated last June. 

'82— Married, in Scituate, Mass., June 28, 

Charles I. Murry, principal of Somerville high 

school, and Miss Isabella Northey of Scituate. 

'82— Charles F. Mathevvson was elected a 
trustee of the college by the alumni last 
commencement, heaving 835 votes (nit of 
1184- votes east. 

'83— John W. Gordon was the democratic 
candidate for secretary of state of Vermont 
at the recent election. It is needless to sav 
that he was not elected. 

'84— The engagement of Clarence I lowland 
of New York city to Miss Carrie Louise 
Mauldin of Greenville, S. C, daughter of 
Hon. W. L. Mauldin, ex-lieutenant governor 
of South Carolina, is announced. 

'84— Fred E. C ha pin, last year teacher of 
mathematics at Mt. Hermon school, is prin- 
cipal of the Bellows Falls high school. Mr. 
Chapin has had ten years successful experience 
as a teacher in Maine, New York, California, 
and was four years principal of the high 
school at Gardner, Mass. 

'84 — F. N. Newell is studying law in an 
office in Haverhill, Mass. 

'85— W. V. Towle's address is now 204 
East Sixth St., St. Paul, Minn. 

'85 — A private letter from London says: 
"Your American poet, Mr. Richard Hovey, 
and his brilliant wife, she that was Mrs. 
Edmund Russell of Delsarte fame, are among 
the prominent literati, who are being feted 
and entertained by the fashionable and aris- 
tocratic circles this season. Mr. Hovey is 
hard at work on a new play of his own soon 
to be presented here. Mrs. Hovey is giving a 
private course of lessons in esthetics to Mrs. 
E. S. Willard, wife of the noted English actor." 

'85, '87, '91— F. L. Whipple, S. C. Bartlett, 
Jr., and B. S. Gilman were members of the 
class which graduated at Andover Theolog- 
ical Seminary, June 14. Whipple takes up 
post-graduate work at Harvard this year; 
Bartlett was ordained a missionary of the 
American Board to Japan, a*t Andover, June 
12 ; Gilman goes to Germany for further 
study on the Winkley Fellowship. 

'85 — Charles K. Darling, who left college 



for West Point in his Junior year, was given 
his degree at the last commencement, and is 
now enrolled as a full member of the class. 
After several years work in journalism, he is 
now studying law at Boston University. He 
has lately been appointed editor of the early 
laws of Massachusetts, a work which will 
occupy himself and two associates some three 
years. Address, State House, Boston, Mass. 

'85 — F. A. Wood has received the degree of 
Ph. D. at the successful termination of a 
post-graduate course of study in Columbia 

'86, D. M. C.-W. C. Hildreth has sold his 
hotel, The Atlantic, at York Beach, Me., to 
parties from Concord. Price $9000. 

'86— W. P. Kelly has been elected superin- 
tendent of schools in St. Johnsbury, Vt. 

'87— Rev. S. C. Bartlett, Jr., married Miss 
Fannie Gordon, Bradford '93, last summer 
and sailed for Japan. 

'88— Rev. Wm. Byron Forbush has become 

pastor of the Congregational church at Lake 
Charles, La., and professor in Lake 
Charles College. While pastor at Riverside, 
R. I., he was instructor in comparative 
religions in Brown University, and of late 
professor of ecclesiastical history in t he- 
Boston Correspondence School. 

'88— Born to Rev. and Mrs. W. B. Forbush 
in June, a son. 

'88— B. B. Gillette gave a recital of organ 
music, assisted by Gibson, '97, in the First 
Baptist church at Marlboro, Mass., Sept. 5. 

'88— E. T. Blake has finished his Middle 
year at Andover Theological Seminary, and 
preached during the summer at Londonderry, 
N. H. 

'89—0. S. Davis graduated from the Hart- 
ford Theological Seminary last June with 
high honors, and having received a travelling 
fellowship from the seminary, he left for 
Germany, July 17. He first visited the Hartz 
Mts., in South Germany, and is now in 

It has lately become 


for college graduates who still hold a strong 
feeling of kinship with their old class, to 
print for private circulation 


showing the men as they were during college 
life, and again as they are at the later period 
of their career. Several such books have 
lately been prepared, and have given great 
pleasure to those who have been so fortunate 
as to have received copies. 

are also treated in this way, and are highly 
prized by their owners. Work of this nature 
i- invaluable in the illustration of 

and is executed by the Ilcliotype Printing Co., 
of 211 Tremont St., Boston, Mass., whose 
establishment is the oldest of its kind in this 
country. They are always glad to furnish 
estimates and information regarding their 

TK c Dartmouth 
PKoI° I(oom$, * 

(First door south of Post Office.) 

Fine Photo Work 
in all its Branches. 

Dartmouth Souvenir Albums, Amateur Outfits 

and Supplies, Kodak Cameras, etc., for 

Sale. Pictures framed to order. 

Langill, Photographer. 

GO TO . . . 

Hapgood & Howard, 

Lebanon, N. II., lor 

Gents' Fine Footwear. 

Q. A. Wheeler, 


Gates Block, White River Junction, Vt. 


Berlin, wherehe expects to stay and study for 
( wo years. 

'89, non-grad. — Rev. Arthur Chase, tor the 
past two years one of the masters of St. 
Mark's school, Southboro, Mass., began 
work August 1st, as a curate of the Church 
of the Advent in Boston. This is a large 
parish, requiring the work of three clergymen 
eons* antlv. 

'1)0— J. B. Benton is assistant editor of the 
Boston Journal. 

'90— L. R. Scruton was married to Miss 
Helen M. Peekham of Kittery, Me., in 
August. Mr. Scruton is now city engineer in 

'90 — F. E. Barnard was admitted to the 
New Hampshire bar last summer. 

'92 — E. K. Hall finished his second year as 
physical instructor at the University of 
Illinois last June, and is now a law student 
in Harvard. He enters the Junior class. - 

'92— Abbott will teach the high school at 
Lebanon, Me., this year. 

'92 — Folsom will teach a second year as 

principal of the Gardner (Mass.) high school. 

'93 — Jas. II. Van Horn took first honors in 
the Junior class at the Kent law school, 
Chicago, with Selden second. 

'93 — W. T. Sparkawk remains for a second 
year as assistant in the Hitchcock free high 
school at Brimfield, Mass. 

'93— Pelton is principal of the Littleton 
schools at a salary of $1000. 

'93— J. W. Watson is professor of chemistry 
at Wabash College, Crawfordsville, Ind., at 
a salary of $1500. 

'93 — J. C. Miller continues his teaching in 
Pinkerton Academy, Dcrry, this year. 

'94— Mudgctt is teaching in Corinth, Vt. 

'94 — W. M. Ames is employed as engineer 
in sewer construction at his home, Rochester, 
N. H. 

'94— A. H. M. Curtis has gone into the 
insurance business in Boston. 

'94— Smallcy, F. L., and Tcnncy have 
entered the Boston School of Pharmacy. 

'94— C. C. Merrill enters the Yale Divinity 
school this fall. 

JHead quarters for 
Sportir\g a^d 
Atkletic Qoods, 


# Qer\ts * 

* * F\jrr\iskir\gs 

* ar\d Glotkirvg. * 

£>L J"!. «!ML 

?F 5J5 •;* 


.1-' -": \At f^fAVONABLC Co $Ti 

Wright & Ditson, 

Official outfitters to Dartmouth, 

Williams, Amherst, Bowdoin, 

Brown and Harvard. 

344 Washington St., Boston, Mass. 

Send for Catalogue. 



'94— W. H. Merrill has a fellowship in 
chemistry in Dartmouth College and will 
spend the year in Hanover. 

'94— Rollins sailed for Europe July 21, and 
having spent a pleasant month in England, 
is now travelling on the continent. 

'94, T). M. C— Married, in Suncook, N. II., 
July >°>. Dr. Edwin E. Jones of Norwich, Vt., 
and Miss Maude E. Northrop of Suncook. 

'94— J. H. Bartlett and J. A. Bowers made 
Fourth of July orations before a Sunapee 
Harbor gathering on Independence Day. 

'94— The engagement of Dwight Hall of 

Dover to Miss May Storrs of Hanover is 
announced. He is reading law with his 

'94— Reed is principal of Norwieh Academy, 
Norwich, Vt. 

'94— Harris is in the shoe business in 

'94 — Blakely is assistant cashier in the 
Dartmouth National Bank. 

'94 — F. W. Hogdon was married to Miss 
Edith Chick of Taunton, Mass., July 10. 

'94— J. L. Phillips is instructor in Latin 
and Greek in Phillips Andover Academy. 

Hall & 


Macintoshes at Medium Prices. 
Class Canes and Clubs a Specialty. 

407 Washington Street. 

il attention given to mail order 


II A vi-: A ooon STOCK ()!■• 

Fruit, Confectionery and Cigars. 

St uderrl s, Hi op in and sec us. 

& C0JV|P/\NY, 

-t- -%? 4- 


High Glass 


dotting, also 

Our representative, Mr. W. A. Dulev is at the 

Wheelock every two weeks with samples 

of suits and a special line of 

English Melton Overcoat, 

designed and made up in the latest styles. 
Macullar, Parker & Company. 

398 and 400 Washington St., Boston, Mass. 

S. -W_ COBB. 

The B. & H. Lamp, 

Beat in the world. Twenty- 1 wo styles in stock. 

Dartmouth Souvenir China. Very Attractive. 


^ AND 


ikank is. hii»ai i^i>irvc;. 

Manager Teachers' Co-operative Association of N. B. 
'£«; Bromfield St., Boston. 

8 years established . Write /or manual. 17.SO places tilled. 



Unequalled for Delicacy and Flavor. 

Made in two strengths. 

Specify whether 3-011 want mild or strong" 
when ordering. 

Sold by dealers generally or a two-ounce trial 
package by mail, postpaid, for 25 cents. 

Marburg Bros. 

The American Tobacco Co., Successor, 
Baltinore, Md. 

12. E. FLiETGHER, 

Hatter and Outfitter, 

Will be represented 
at the Wheelock 

158 Boylston St., 
Boston, Mass. 


Straight Cut No. 1 

Cigarette smokers who are willing to pay a little 
more than the price charged for the ordinary trade 
cigarettes, will find this brand superior to all others. 

These cigarettes are made from the brightest, most 
delicately flavored and highest cost Gold Leaf grown 
in Virginia. This is the Old and Original Brand of 
Straight Cut Cigarettes, and was brought out by us in 
the year 1875. 

Beware of Imitations, and observe that the firm 
name as below is on every package. 


The American Tobacco Company, 

Successor, Manufacturer. 
Richmond, Virginia. 

Students will find 
a good line of . . . 

Gents' Furnishings, 
Hats and Caps, 
Carpets, etc. 



3 Somerset Street (Room 5). 
Boston, ill aw*. 

New England Bureau of Education, 

This Bureaii is the oldest in New England, and has gained a national reputation. We receivecalls for teachers 
of every grade, and from every State and Territory from abroad. During the administration of its present Man 
ager, he has secured to its members, in salaries, an aggregate of $1,500,000, yet calls for teachers have never 
been so numerous as during the current year. 

In one New England city we have, to-day, at work, ten teachers, whose aggregate salaries equal $11 ,950. 


"Have just received a letter tendering me that position in N. Y. City which you have secured for me at $1000 
salary. I thank you most cordially for your efficient service." E. G. Ham. 

"I shall, in future, place all orders with j'our Bureau, you have acted so promptly and wisely in the past." 

F. Thompson, Prin. Canaan (Ct.) Academy. 

"I am glad to have your suggestions, knowing, as I do, your eminent ability in selecting strictly first-class 
teachers." Supt. John S. Irwin, Ft. Wayne, Ind. 

Teachers seeking position or promotion should register at once. No charge to school officers for services ren- 
dered. Forms and circulars free. Address or call upon HIRAM ORCUTT, Dartmouth Class of '42. 


Patronize our advertisers. 



The Wheelock Livery, 
Feed and Sale Stable, 

By H. T. HOWE. 

Two and four In use teams 
with drivers n specialty. 

Coaches make all trains. 
Call book at Hotel office. 

Stable rear of Wheelock Hotel. 


To introduce our system of supplying goods direct 
Ik. in manufacturers to consumers at wholesale prices; 
no peddling; want you to call on people and get them 
to join our organization ; prefer school teachers or col- 
I ge studet.t* during vacation. Write for particulars. 
Onlj ■.-.a hi those who can give good references. National 
ply Co., 243 Wabash-ave., Chicago. 



GOLD MEDAL, paris exposition, 1889, 



Dartmouth Book Store. 


A full line of text and Miscellaneous Books, Station- 
ery and Stationers' Goods. Try our Dartmouth 
Fountain Pen. livery Pen guaranteed. 




Thompson's Block, Lehanon, N H. 

0. B. BROWN. 

Hardware and Stoves, 

Bridgman's Block, Main St. 

All the Latest Specialties in 



Carter's Block. 

E^ery Dartmovitk Mar\ 

who intends purchasing 




Should see our 

New Catalogue 

for 1894, which we mail 
free to ativ address. " 

VV. M. Ames, 

Casque and Gauntlet 
House, is our repre- 
sentative in Hanover. 

Wads worth, Howl and & Co., 


82 and 84 Washington Street, Boston. 

You will confe) a favo> by mentioning where you mw this advertisement 

TKe D&rlmouIK Spoony souvenir- 

Which every graduate and friend of the Institution will want. The spoon bears a 
fac simile of the "Old Pine," with the words " Old Pine," and "Dartmouth" ar- 
tistically etched, not stamped, on the handle. Made in sterling silver only. 
PRICES--Teaspoon, $2.00; Orange Spoon, $2.50. 

Sent by mail, postpaid, 

Address, N. A. FROST, Jeweler, Hanover, N. H. 

" And Thou ! too, Old Pine, beneath whose protecting shades we speak the parting word, thou, too, 
shalt cling to our memories. From thy lofty tops the shades of by-gone classes look down upon us 
and in spirit celebrate thy anniversary." 

Sleeper & Hood, 

Concord, N. H 




¥kilo^ to . . . 


Mr. C. W. Woodward will "attend 
regularly to the Dartmouth trade, show- 
ing the finest possible line, at most mod- 
erate prices, and sparing no pains to 
satisfv all trade. 


- - Custom Tailors 

Rochester, N. ti. 

Fine Work, 

Moderate Prices. 




DraWir\g Ir\str\jrr\er\ts 



Liberal discount to students. 

37 Cornhill, Boston. 



3 0112 110188379 

Latest and Nobbiest Styles. 



ALEX. MENDELSON, - Lebanon, N. H. 

Wheeler Brothers, 
White River Junction, 


Our Fall and Winter Woolens 
are ready for inspection. 

Special pains taken 
to please students. 

We will be represented in Hanover by Mr. Sears, '95, this season. Call and examine his samples. All 

work guaranteed. Store in Gates Block. 







More Room. More Help. Work turned out better than ever before, 

The only Laundry offering a discount from List Prices to holders of 

Co-operative Tickets. 

Agent will call for laundry Monday nights, delivering same Friday. 

HACK & CLEVELAND, - - No. 13 Reed Hall. 

Agents for Dartmouth College.